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SBS World News -

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(generated from captions) Chocolates.

Turkish coffee creams.

This looks amazing.

Coffee's delicious.

What in the chocolates?
The Turkish delight.

My Istanbul night
has been fantastic fun.

A city for the senses - I really feel
I've captured its essence...

..its flavours, its colours
and its culture

all brought together on a plate.


ALL: Cheers.

Supertext Captions
by Red Bee Media Australia

Captions (c) SBS Australia 2015

This program is live captioned
by Ericsson Access Services. Tonight, the debate
descends to new depths. No opening handshake and frosty
smiles as the gloves come off for the second Trump-Clinton clash. It's just awfully good that
with the temperament of Donald Trump is not in charge of
the law in our country. Because you'd be in jail.

A bipartisan appeal of hope
and harmony over religious freedom in Australia. This house reaffirms its commitment
to the right of all Australians to enjoy equal rights. And questions over safety in sport
at the inquest into the death of Aussie cricketer Phillip Hughes.

This is SBS World News
with Janice Petersen and Anton Enus. Good evening. For 90 minutes, US presidential
nominees Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have faced off
in a debate of unremitting hositility in St Louis. Trump defended his lewd remarks
about groping women by launching a scathing attack against
Hillary Clinton and her husband. They acknowledged each other,
they did not shake hands, and it began. Trump asked about the now
infamous audio tape. You described kissing women
without their consent, grabbing their genitals. This was locker room talk. I'm not proud of it. He tried to pivot. It's one of those things. I will knock the hell out of ISIS. Have you done those things? No, I have not. Over to Clinton. What we all saw and heard on Friday was Donald talking about women,
what he thinks about women, what he does to women. It represents exactly who he is. Pressed again, Trump went where last
debate he said he wouldn't. If you look at Bill
Clinton, far worse. Mine are words, his was action. His was what he's done to women. There's never been anybody
in the hsitory of politics in this nation who's been
so abusive to women. Bill Clinton and his
accusers in the audience. Clinton did not take the bait. I am reminded of what my friend
Michelle Obama advised us all. When they go low, you go high. Trump then made an
extraordinary undertaking. But if I win, I am going to instruct
my attorney-general to get a special prosecutor to look
into your situation. It's just awfully good that
with the temperament of Donald Trump is not in charge of the law
in our country. Because you'd be in jail. Clinton then with a dig at Trump's
cascading problems with the Republican Party. OK, Donald, I know you're
into big diversion tonight, anything to avoid talking about your
campaign and the way it's exploding. Repeatedly Trump complained
to the moderators. She just went about 25
seconds over her time. She did not. Quizzed about his 1995 tax return... Did you use that $916 million
loss to avoid paying personal incomes taxes? Of course I do. Hillary Clinton quizzed over calling
Trump's supporters deplorables. My argument is not with his
supporters, it's with him. She has
tremendous hate in her heart. Then the question from the floor
that initially stumped them both: Would either of you name one
positive thing that you respect in one another? LAUGHTER I respect his children. She doesn't quit. She doesn't give up and I consider
that a very good trait. After which, they shook hands. 28 more days of this battle
until one overcomes.

So who won the debate? The end result was somewhat
confusing with both candidates gaining the upper hand on occasion,
and stumbling in other moments. Both camps claimed victory
but an audience poll put Hillary Clinton in front. No surprise, given Donald Trump's
campaign had been in freefall for the past 48 hours. I feel great, I feel
absolutely great. Post-debate, a confident Clinton
on her campaign plane. Reinforcing her view that Trump's
not fit for presidency. I was surprised by the absolute
avalanche of falsehoods I find it almost unimaginable... Trump's campaign manager jumping
to his defence. Hillry Clinton just lying
on her plane that Donald Trump said falsehood afetr falsehood,
I was watching the debate in real time, Politifact,
the fact checker, said that he was right about her. But undecided voters
found him hard to believe. He just doesn't seem
to be a truthful person. While many believed there
was no clear winner, an instant audience poll
put Clinton as victor. 57% said Hillary Clinton
won the debate. 34% said Donald Trump won. That's not as a big a victory
as she got in the first debate. No doubt contributing to Trump's
loss, the ongoing fallout over this Trump video. I'll admit it, I did try and lock
here she was married and when you are a star
they let you do it.

Yesterday, Trump's running
mate branded the remarks indefensible and disappeared. Today Mike Pence returned
on Twitter, congratulating Trump on his big debate win. Proud to stand by his side. In an extraordinary move before
the debate, Trump tried to deflect blame over his latest controversy,
holding a press conference with women accusing Bill Clinton
of rape and unwanted advances. Mr Trump may have said some bad
words but Bill Clinton raped me and Hillary Clinton threatened me. Bill Clinton was never charged over
the 1978 allegations due to a lack of evidence. What's questionable is if Trump's
move to again give them airtime has done anything for his campaign. Demeaning women, degrading women,
but also minorities, immigrants, people of other faiths,
mocking the disabled. It tells you that he is insecure
enough that he pumps himself by putting other people down. Even the halls of Australian
parliament erupted over the Trump issue. You, as a woman, can make any
justification for what he has said and what he has done. Two of the senate's fiestiest
players trading blows. No, I don't support what he said. But it's not unusual for other men
behind closed doors to possibly even make those same comments. Perhaps you could cut him a little
bit of slack. A lot of nasty things have been said
about men too incidentally. The Prime Minister had a different
view on Trump's remarks They are loathesome and they deserve
the absolutely universal condemnation that they've received. The third and final
debate is in nine days.

A short time ago I spoke to CNN's
Richard Roth in Missouri and asked him if Donald Trump's
press conference attacking Bill Clinton was an act
of desparation?

To the Republican party, the longtime Conservatives, they hate the Clintons and they are stewing the decade, and they think that Bill Clinton got a free ride on transgressions on women. This is unprecedented, a press conference with four women, three of who accused Bill Clinton of sexual attacks, right before a global US presidential election debate.We saw a more prepared, smooth out Donald Trump then the first presidential debate. Did he do enough to get enough people on-board?I do not think so, even though I agree that his effort in the first 45 minutes was better than in the first debate and was more reasoned and the focus better. But then, at the debate went on, the attacks became more aggressive, condescending, and he was not able to broaden why voters who may not like him, why they should give him an opportunity.Can you call a moment when Donald Trump said to Hillary Clinton that she would get a special prosecution against Turkey this -- Hillary Clinton.This was an ad lib comment, and the loser of an election may never be seen for years and thrown in jail. It may never get the headlines, but the audience cheered Donald Trump, but it had a chilling feel to it.Thank you for your analysis. Thank you for your analysis. CNN's Richard Roth
talking to me earlier. And for news any time on the US
election you can always check

To the day's other news
and the Prime Minister and Opposition Leader have joined
together to kill off any suggestion that Australia would ban Muslim
immigration or tolerate racial or religious discrimination. The rare moment of bipartisanship
reaffirmed a 20-year-old motion of racial harmony introduced
by John Howard and Kim Beazley.

October 1996. This house reaffirms its commitment to the right of all Australians
to enjoy equal rights and be treated with equal respect regardless
of race, creed or origin. October 2016. This house reaffirms its commitment to the right of all Australians
to enjoy equal rights, to be treated with equal respect
regardless of race colour creed or origin. Malcolm Turnbull re-introduced
John Howard's motion on Australia's commitment to multiculturalism,
word for word. Reaffirms its commitment
to maintaining an immigration policy wholly non discriminatory. Cosponsored by Labor,
it also reaffirmed a commitment to Indigenous reconcilliation,
denouncing any form of racism. Attacks on minorities are always
weaker when we in this parliament set a better
example and show the way. A 20-year-old unity ticket perhaps, celebrating and reaffirming
the Australian values of fair go and mutual respect for all. In 1996, it was designed to counter
to the anti-immigration views of newly elected MP Pauline Hanson and reassure concerned
Asian neighbours. While neither of today's leaders
mentioned now-Senator Hanson by name, their remarks were pointed
at her call for a ban on Muslim immigrants. In 2016, in Australia,
we are not being swamped by anyone. The day's bipartisanship
ended there. It's now 100 days
since the election. Marking another 100 days
of squabbling over the same the same sex-marriage plebiscite. But that will end tomorrow
when Bill Shorten is expected to recommend to the Labor Caucus
that the party blocks the national vote. Put it out of its misery and work
towards a free vote in the Parliament. But government MPs
insist there is no plan B - it's plan P for plebiscite, or nothing on same sex
marriage this term. Coalition MPs who support change
are frustrated with those blocking the public vote. I think people are getting
lost in the fight and forgetting what they're
trying to achieve.

That bipartisanship follows research from one of the country's top universities shows Australians are worried about Islamic extremism. Muslims extremism. should be targetted
because of their religion. The Lindt cafe siege,
the murder of Curtis Cheng and a stabbing attack
in Minto; all disturbing
events for Australians. The fear is not only among the non-Muslim Australians but also
there's fear among Muslim Australians. There are a lot of Muslim
Australians that feel there is a threat to them. Professor Amin Saikal's poll of 1200
Australians found more than 70% of respondents said
they were concerned about the rise of Islamic extremism in Australia. He says many poeple merge
terms like violence, radicalism and fundamentalism
into terrorism. When they see even a radical suggestions from certain elements,
particularly Muslim communities, then they think this
is a form of terrorism. When asked about current
counter terrorism policies, 40% said that they weren't singling
out Muslims but almost 60% were concerned the policies were. These Islamist terrorists have
succeeded in raising levels of anxiety about Muslim immigration, about the role of Islam
itself within Australia. But professor Saikal says attitudes
towards Muslim people have softened since Tony Abbott's
talk of Team Australia. I think his successor,
Prime Minister Turnbull, has made
a special effort to modify the language and be more nuanced As leaders our job is to explain
the facts, reassure citizens. Some in the Muslim community say the problem isn't Islam - but criminals who use it
in Australia and overseas. The international crisis
in the Middle East has given a rise to a problem
within the Muslim community. We need to address that but we need
to do it in a measured and balanced way. Kuranda Seyit says the rise
of the so-called Islamic State and the conflict in Syria
is fuelling anti-Islamic views in Australia. We all hope that the conflict in Syria will be
resolved and I think things will change in a positive direction. While the ANU survey found most
Australians thought the government should do more to prevent terrorist
attacks, they are prepared to compromise on some civil
liberties like privacy. Coming up shortly on tonight's
program, thousands on the streets to protest over the funeral bombing
that killed 140 people. The controversial ban
on greyhound racing - is there a U-turn
ahead on the track? And hundreds of homes
still without power as the clean-up begins after more wild weather.

(SINGS) # Smith's chips are
real nice with a lovely low price # It's a down, down # It's a down, down... # Smith's Multipack Chips 20 pack are down, down to just
$5.50 every day. # Look for down, downs! #
At Coles.

(BREATHES) Made six weeks when we had Jase, but I got stressed. I quit every new year. I was sure I was going to stop
before it did me any serious damage. I was so sure. VOICEOVER: Face it - there's never
going to be a perfect time to quit. You have to beat your habit
once and for all now.

A former Australian Test cricketer
has denied suggestions he used the word 'kill' in a sledge before
Phillip Hughes was fatally hit by a cricket ball in 2014. An inquest into the 25-year-old's
death is examining the way the game was handled and the adequacy
of the protective equipment worn by batsmen in the hope
of making cricket safer. Two years since the death
of Phillip Hughes, the pain is still raw. Very hard week for the family. They have not been looking
forward to it at all. Today's inquest heard
the 25-year-old was struck on the left side of his neck
while batting for his adopted state SA against NSW during
a Sheffield Shield match at the SCG in November 2014. He died in hospital two days later. Counsel assisting the Coroner,
Kristina Stern, told the court there had been concerns NSW bowlers
had been targeting Hughes with short pitched deliveries, a tactic
where the ball is aimed higher at the batsman. The NSW team may have been bowling
short at Phillip Hughes for a good majority of the time after lunch
in an attempt to restrict the run rate and get him out. NSW fast bowler Doug Bollinger
rejected reports he'd said, "I'm going to kill youse," as part
of sledging during the match. When asked about it on the stand,
he said,

Retired NSW captain Brad Haddin
was wicketkeeper that day and described the moment
Hughes hit the ground. He said:

The inquest was played confronting
video of the moment Hughes was struck by the ball and collapsed. His father and sister
were so distressed they had to leave the court room. The court was told an ambulance took
more than 20 minutes to arrive at the ground,
but due to the severity of the injury. --of the injury, NSW team doctor John Orchard
suggested his death could not have been prevented at that point. There are lessons that could be
and I also should say have been learnt from this incident in terms
of training, crisis planning and incident management. The inquest will look
at whether the nature of play contributed to risk,
the response to Hughes' injury and whether different equipment
could make players safer.

The sale of Australia's largest
cattle station is back on the agenda. A new joint bid has been proposed
by mining magnate Gina Rinehart and a Chinese investor. The deal is reportedly worth $365
million and would see Ms Rinehart's Hancock Prospecting
own two thirds of the holding. Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull says
it's great to see Australians investing in agriculture
but the decision will be subject to an arm's length review. The matter will go before the foreign investment review board because there is a minority foreign investor. because there is a minority
foreign investor. Previous Chinese bids for the land have been rejected by
the Federal Treasurer for being against the
national interest. Roger Herft has stood down
as the Anglican Archbishop of Perth,

to focus on the royal
commission's ongoing inquiry into the Diocese of Newcastle. He recently admitted letting down the community there,
by not dealing with repeated complaints about priests accused
of child sexual abuse. He was a bishop in Newcastle,
in NSW, between 1993 and 2005.

The former foster mother and brother
of Queensland school girl Tiahleigh Palmer intend to plead
guilty to to perjury and attempting to pervert the course of justice. The 12-year-old's body was found
on a Gold Coast riverbank last year. The lawyer for 54-year-old
Julene Thorburn and her 20-year-old son Joshua says they will now
co-operate with the prosecution. Albeit late, they are now giving their complete cooperation to the police investigations.They have been lying and deceit. The last 11 months and the least they can do is start being truthful now. being truthful now. Rick Thorburn has been charged
with Tiahleigh's murder. His other son, 19-year-old Trent,
is facing offences, including incest. Thousands have protested over
the bombing of a funeral procession that killed 140 people. Demonstrators are calling
for an independent investigation MM into what happened
in the capital, Sanaa. The death toll from the attack
is expcted to rise further.

Chanting "death to
America and Israel", Houthi Yemenis marched to the UN
building in the capital, Sanaa. This banner reads, "We condemn
the UN's silence on the crimes of the Saudi and
American aggressors."

The protestors
are outraged that a funeral could be targeted at all, let
alone with such force. The UN, which has called for those
responsible to face justice, says the death toll will rise. 525 were wounded in what is
the deadliest single attack in Yemen's civil war.

Yemen's ousted President,
Ali ABdullah Saleh, has called
for retaliatory attacks on Saudi Arabia. It denies any role in the airstrike. But this list of 16 senior military
casualties indicates why the funeral may have been a tempting target.

Saudi Arabia says it
will investigate "the regrettable
and painful bombing" but there's
little faith in that. Backed by the West, Saudi Arabia
intervened in March last year to support the internationally
recognised government against Houthi rebels. It's part of a broader
proxy war with Iran, which supports the Houthis. The US is reviewing its relationship
with the Saudi-led Coalition. By this point it has become very
clear that the major parties to the conflict don't have that much
of an interest in stopping fighting. And what I have, along with a lot
of other analysts have been suggesting for some time,
is an attempt to build localised cease-fires. Saudi Arabia has also been sabre
rattling with live-fire war games in the Gulf and Strait
of Hormuz, the world's most important oil route. Iran has warned the Saudis to stay
away from Iranian waters. German police have arrested
a Syrian man accused of planning terror attacks. Jaber al-Bakr was discovered
in Leipzig after a two day search. Explosives were found at a flat
in Chemnitz on Saturday and it's alleged he was planning
an attack on an airport. Thailand's Royal Palace has released
a statement on the King's health, revealing he's in an
unstable condiition. King Bhumibol Adulyadej has received
haemodialysis treatment, and has been in hospital
for most of the past year. The news sent the local
stock market plunging. The 88-year-old is the world's
longest-running monarch. He hasn't been seen
in public since January. Ten soldiers and eight
civilians have been killed, in one of the deadliest recent
attacks in Turkey's restive south-east. Turkish officials blame Kurdish
militants for the car bomb attack on a military checkpoint. The attack took place
in the town of Semdinli, in the predominantly
Kurdish region. At the hospital at Semdinli,
a crowd waited, agitation growing, as one by one, the dead
and wounded were brought in.

GUNSHOTS These were apparently
police warning shots aimed at dispersing the throng. 12km out of town authorities say a small truck had
approached a vehicle checkpoint, ignoring an order to stop. Troops then opened fire. But a bomb in the vehicle detonated
five tons of explosives, leaving carnage,
and a crater 15m wide. No group has claimed responsibility but the outlawed separatist Kurdish
group the PKK was immediately blamed

Hakkari province, near the border
with both Iraq and Iran, is a flashpoint zone
in the decades-long conflict. Authorities had been on high alert,
Sunday marking 18 years since PKK leader Abdullah Ocalan fled Syria,
before his capture by turkish forces --leader Abdullah Ocalan fled Syria,
before his capture by Turkish forces months later. This was the latest and among
the deadliest recent attacks in violence which, since last year's collapsed
cease-fire, has risen to levels not seen since the height
of the conflict in the 1990s.

Apologies for the technical problem there. Apologies for the technical
problem there. It was a key moment in the prewar
fight against the rise of extremism. 80 years on, why the fight
against extremism is far from over. That story coming up shortly. Syrian Government forces have
recaptured pockets of territory from rebels in Aleppo
and the province of Hama. The militia are advancing
on besieged areas, as Russia continued its air offensive hours
after blocking a UN vote. The Syrian Army is making
ground in Syria as it starts its latest offensive.

Rebels had recently made significant
advances in the western city of Hama but they've been quickly pushed back
by Pro-Assad fighters. Opposition groups are
also losing territory in Aleppo to Assad's foot soldiers. That now includes al-Oweija,
a strategically important district that secures an entry point
into Aleppo's north-east. Control across Aleppo is split
between various rebel factions and the Syrian Government. The latter is escalating its efforts to completely retake
the besieged city. We are not relying
on the international community because they abandoned
us a long time ago. We are relying on our fighters,
that have no choice to fight and rely on ourselves. Russia has renewed
airstikes on Aleppo's east. That came merely hours after the UN
Security Council called on Moscow to end its aerial bombardment,
a vote blocked by Russia, condemning it as
completely one-sided.

Russia wants a holocaust in Aleppo. They want more destruction
and blood. But they will be disappointed. Aleppo's citizens are becoming
desperate. A quarter of a million remain
trapped in the east, and supplies are limited. Locals melting down plastic
to create makeshift fuel. But some aid has arrived. Touching down in Damascus
via the Czech Republic, the Czech Deputy Foreign Minister,
the first European official to visit Syria since the war ignited. We carry humanitarian aid
from the Czech people. We will hold talks with officials
in different ministries. We hope to help in finding
a solution for the crisis in Syria. A diplomatic deadlock has
created fears the rate of destruction in Syria
will continue to intensify. But Russia insists diplomatic
efforts aren't dead, despite accusations by the US it has
committed war crimes. New South Wales Premier Mike Baird
is expected to do a backflip on his controversial ban
on greyhound racing after strong opposition
from the Nationals. The decision could be reversed
tomorrow in favour of lifetime bans for wrongdoers in the industry. It's odds on greyhound racing
could be back in play before it's even been banned
in New South Wales. I'm delighted that anybody
is prepared to look at it on a fair-go basis. Tensions have been rising
in the state Coalition ranks since the ban was legislated
three months ago and more MPs are declaring
their opposition to it. There's even a threat of a revolt
and that Deputy Premier Troy Grant
could be challenged
for the leadership It can't just be a stay of execution
to get Troy Grant off the hook
this week and get the Nationals through
in Orange in November,
it has to be a stay of execution, it has to be a complete stand down,
a complete refusal of the ban. It followed damning findings in a special commission of inquiry that, after 68,000 Greyhound had been killed in the last 12 years as they were too slow or unable to race. The report outlined shocking details of animal cruelty, including the widespread use of live baiting and the RSPCA says two out of three people in New South Wales and the ACT support the ban. I would guarantee that
any participant in this industry would partake in animal cruelty
going forward would have no place
beyond that action. Mr Baird has slumped in the polls
from to 39% since the ban was announced. Strong promises to reform
the industry are the reason the Premier
is expect to backflip as early as tomorrow. Those promises include
total life cycle management
of all greyhounds born
into the industry, whether they can race or not, zero tolerance
for animal cruelty, including live baiting, punishable by a lifetime ban
for any infringement, and strict standards on racing
to prevent injury to dogs. Mr Baird returned today
but wouldn't speak about the issue
because it hasn't been
to Cabinet yet. This is one of the things
which will be discussed. A media conference expected
shortly after that meeting. The trial of man accused of killing
on the Gold Coast in 2014
has begun
in the Brisbane Supreme Court. Gable Tostee pleaded not guilty
to the murder of Warriena Wright. The two met on
Gable Tostee remained silent
as he arrived for the opening
of his murder trial, accompanied by lawyers and family. Also in court, the family
of Warriena Wright who flew in from New Zealand
to hear the details of her death - her mother breaking down on hearing
Tostee's not guilty plea. Today, the Brisbane Supreme Court
jury was told there's little dispute
over how the 26-year-old died but the question is why. The court heard she fell
to her death in August 2014 from Tostee's apartment on the
14th floor of a Gold Coast block. The two went there after
a week previously,
the crown says
to drink and have sex. It's alleged a heated
and physical argument broke out, captured on a 3-hour audio recording
made by Tostee The crown prosecutor Glen Cash said
Ms Wright was locked out
of the apartment on the balcony and Tostee was inside when she fell. He added "The defendant did not
instead alleging
that Tostee intimidated
and threatened her so greatly, she felt the only way to escape
was to climb down. Tostee's lawyer argued
the murder charge makes no sense - his client was defending himself
and his property The trial is set down for eight days
with more than 20 witnesses
due to give evidence. Stefan Armbruster, SBS World News. Hurricane Matthew
has continued to weaken and track into the Atlantic, having left a trail of destruction in the Caribbean and along
the United States south-east coast. Downgraded to a storm front
with cyclonic winds, it's had an impact
as far north as Boston but it's the hard-hit nation
of Haiti which is suffering most. Lashed by the most fierce
Carribean storm in a decade, on Haiti,
they're burying their dead. The destruction wreaked
by Hurricane Matthew's 230km/h winds has been exacerbated
by contaminated waters, leading to a cholera outbreak. The international community
responding - aid teams attempting
to reach the hardest-hit areas, providing bare neccessities. Many locals finding solace
at Sunday religious gatherings - the start of three days
of national mourning. We appeal to
the international community and all our Haitian friends
who want to come and help, help Haiti. The number to die on Haiti
is thought to be more than 1,000. The death toll would have been
steeper had the capital Port-au-Prince felt
the hurricane's full force. Having swept along
the Florida coast, Matthew made US landfall
in South Carolina. The storm surge, high winds
and swollen rivers leaving millions without power in Georgia, Virginia,
South and North Carolina. One lesson we have
learned is when you go from a Category 4 hurricane
to a Category 1, the danger and harm is still there. I was scared, I was scared. And I thought, I thought
the world was going to end. But it didn't. Thousands had to be rescued
from their homes or cars. More than two million
were ordered to evacuate. Properties were battered. We lost everything
in the apartment and everything. We didn't understand
until a certain time that the water had rose to a level
that we couldn't get out. The US insurance bill alone
is likely to top $6 billion. He was sitting in his recliner
and I was sitting in my recliner, a tree fell on the house
and kind of pinned us in. A total of 19 Americans
have been killed. John Hayes Bell, SBS World News. Deadly wind gusts sweeping
through Victoria have left tens of
thousands without power as emergency crews work
around the clock to restore hundreds
of collapsed powerlines. More than 1,000 fallen trees have
blocked roads across the state. School was out for students
in Melbourne's east today -
wild winds uprooting a gumtree
onto their year 3-4 classroom. Can't believe that massive tree
came down and just destroyed
a whole classroom - and it's our fire refuge, so hopefully,
Devastated principal Tanya Cooke
is just relieved it happened
on a Sunday. They said it was a 1-in-5-year event
and I've never seen
anything like it, really. The choas was widespread as winds of up to 120km/h
lashed parts of Victoria. Sitting there,
minding my own business, and whammo! Longtime Yarra Ranges resident
Noel Gilbert is used to extreme weather but this time,
the damage was severe. A tree destroying the bathroom just
minutes after his wife walked out. A close call, too,
for the Westaway family. There's my little bedside cabinet. Their kitchen and a bedroom crushed, shattering glass and
leaving debris across their home. I'm just grateful
because if it was at night,
well, I wouldn't be here
to tell the tale. Not only was the roof
ripped off half his house, but Mike Edmonds also has to contend
with leaks through the rest of it. We're battling
to keep it free of water. More than 2,000 trees
have fallen across Victoria in the past 24 hours, blocking roads
At the peak of it,
it was close to 140,000
properties didn't have power. This morning,
we started with 83,000. They were down to 50,000
around lunchtime. So they're progressively
working it down. With thousands of calls for help,
the SES clean-up may take days. While the worst of the weather
is over, significant rain over past weeks
has caused trees to weaken and emergency crews
are warning the public to take care. Sarah Abo, SBS World News. A march has been held in commemorate
a key moment of pre-war history when tens of thousands of people
stood up against facism and intolerance. Jewish and Muslim leaders
marched side by side to mark the 80th anniversary
of the Battle of Cable Street in London. It was a critical moment, Hitler in power, the far right on the rise in Europe. And in London, the British union of Fascists plan to march through a Jewish community in East London. He inspects his followers. The government allowed the march. It meant police told local people to stay away. They refused and make their stand on Cable Street. Altogether, writers are taken into custody. -- rioters.Today, hundreds gathered to commemorate the day. In the mix, Muslim and Jewish groups alongside unions, socialist, anarchist and Communist. They shall not pass, it was the rallying cry of the antifascist Alliance 80 years ago. Then, 20,000 strong, they barricaded this street right here to stop Moseley and his black shirts from entering. 101-year-old Max let us with there. Did you see any of the black shirts?They were around, we ran for our lives. It was us against the police. Those things always happen. When you had demonstrations.Gloria Finlay's late husband was one of the organisers. They tore up cobblestones, as they were in those days, and anything to stop the Muslims getting free passage. It went on all day long. Hundreds of people were arrested and thrown into police prison cells. Nearby in Shoreditch, the London mayor joins the police were -- the chief Rabbi to speak out against racism.It is important we are united in our quest, the defeat racism, fascism and is on a phobia. In the Labour Party there have been allegations of anti-Semitism by members, the recent party report highlights a minority, hateful and ignorant attitudes.The Labor Party along with many other institutions, along with political parties, have huge problems not just with anti-Semitism and racism but also with Islamist phobia.These are national challenges. Back at Cable Street Jeremy Corbyn faced his own struggle to leave the event but one question did make him stop.Do you think the Labor Party has had some problems with anti-Semitism?I think you should remember that Cable Street was an amazing exposition of people coming together in total unity to oppose racism in any form, everyone here, me included, opposes racism in any form whatsoever in our society.80 years ago the antifascist Swan the day. Mosley abandoned his March. Fascism didn't take hold in Britain. The finance now, the sharemarket closed slightly higher. Gains in financial resources heavyweight offset losses in the energy sector. The biggest banks let the financial sector higher. Energy companies lost ground. Oil prices fell 1.8%. Up next on tonight's program,
going from bad to worse - more worrying news for owners
of Samsung smartphones. Also, ready to roll - Socceroos veteran Tim Cahill
cleared to play in Australia's crucial World Cup
qualifier against Japan.

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Samsung's hopes of fixing
its overheating smartphones look to be far from over. Samsung Australia has stopped
supplying the affected model and apologised to customers. Meantime, more stories are emerging of replacement handsets
supposedly free of the problem continuing to burn. New problems pouring in, owners complaining Samsung Galaxy Note seven replacement phones went up in smoke. 13-year-old Abby says she was holding her Galaxy Note seven when it melted down.I pulled it up and I saw smoke and I threw it on the floor.This man says he worked with smoke-filled room, his Galaxy Note seven engulfed in flames.I look over and my phone is on fire.And just this morning, a man claimed his Galaxy Note seven caught fire while he was sleeping. The owners of all three phones including a fourth that burned through the carpet on a Southwest flights last week say they were replacements. Samsung had initiated a recall of the Galaxy note seven last month after nearly 100 devices caught fire. Samsung says they are working diligently to see if a safety problem exist. Time now for the day in sport
and the Socceroos cautious
ahead of tomorrow night's
World Cup qualifier? That's right. A very big game. Good evening. Socceroos' coach Ange Postecoglou
denies a win over heavyweights Japan will guarantee Australia's place
at the 2018 World Cup in Russia. While changes will be made
to his side's starting 11, it appears Tim Cahill
will remain on the bench. A decade-long rivalry
is reignited tomorrow night and once again, the stakes are high. The winner of the clash
will go top of the group in the final phase of qualifying. It's not decided tomorrow. If we win tomorrow, yeah,
we're in great shape but we're not there yet. The Socceroos are winless
in their past five matches against Japan. I don't think it will be a game
that's won on whether somebody's got
some sort of mental dominance or the wood over any other team - it's gonna be a contest between
two very good teams. Australia has only beaten
the Blue Samauri twice -- the Blue Samurai twice
in the past decade. Scoring a double from the bench
on both of those occasions was Tim Cahill. The 36-year-old is set
to fill the role of super sub again tomorrow night. We've seen that in
the later part of games, even if it's for half an hour,
he can be damaging to any opponent - as he already has been in this
World Cup qualifying campaign. After letting two points slip
in Saudi Arabia, Postecoglou insists his side
won't change its tactics. We'll never be a team
that tries to shut down a game. It's not part of what we do. I think from our perspective, we try and play our football
a certain way and that's irrespective
of the scoreboard. There's a way that we want to do it
and there's a plan there and it's about executing that plan. Adrian Arciuli, SBS World News. Football Federation Australia has
extended a suspended 3-point penalty against the Western Sydney Wanderers
over another flare incident. FFA took the measure
after two flares were lit at Saturday's Sydney derby
at the Olympic Stadium. The suspended points deduction
will now hang over the club until the end of the current season. It was originally in place
until February next year after a similar incident
at a Wanderers match last season. The Wanderers say the club
will not appeal the ruling. There's been plenty of movement on the opening day
of the AFL trade week. Richmond's forward ruckman
Ty Vickery has joined Hawthorn. The Hawks are also likely to nab
Sydney's Tom Mitchell who has requested
a move to the club. The Swans are expected
to agree to the deal. If I believed everything I read, absolutely. Look as I say, there is water under the bridge. Collingwood has signed Daniel Wells
from North Melbourne on a 3-year contract. Richmond's Brett Deledio
has told his club The Kangaroos have arrived in Perth
ahead of Saturday night's
Rugby League test against New Zealand. A crowd of more than 20,000
is expected to attend the match. Half-back Johnathan Thurston
believes there should be an NRL team
based in Western Australia. The fans are really getting behind rugby league and to be able to bring it to national footy here is a bonus so hopefully in the not too distant future we will see a national NRL team here in Perth. 1997 was the last time
a Perth-based team was part of national
Rugby League competition. Australian tennis legend
Lleyton Hewitt believes Nick Kyrgios can challenge for
next year's Australian Open title. Wild weather caused havoc at today's
Australia's Davis Cup captain says
Kygrios is ready to take
the next step in his career. The 21-year-old has risen
to his highest ever ranking after winning the Japan Open. The ranking is number 14 which has been a really good year, to win three titles, this is his biggest so far. Kyrgios has reached
the quarterfinals of a Grand Slam twice in his career. Andy Murray has claimed
his 40th career title after downing Grigor Dimitrov
in the final of the China Open. Murray closed out
the straight-sets win in just under two hours as he continues his pursuit
of the world number one spot. He trails Novak Djokovic with tour events in Shanghai,
Paris and London still remaining. Agnieszka Radwanska collected
her 20th career WTA title after claiming the women's title
at the same tournament. The third seed dominated
Britain's Johanna Konta 6-4, 6-2, finishing with just eight
unforced errors and wrapping up victory with an ace. To motorsport,
and Will Davison isn't losing sleep over the prospect
of relinquishing his win at the Bathurst 1000 yesterday. Davison and team-mate Jonathan Webb were presented
the Peter Brock Trophy following a controversial day
on the track. Jamie Whincup's Red Bull Racing team
have launched a protest after being hit with
a 15-second penalty It meant Whincup finished 11th,
despite crossing the line first
at Mount Panorama. Davison says that while Whincup
has every right to appeal, he's not concerned
he'll have his victory taken away. I mean, they will appeal, maybe get something changed but in terms of our wind, we know that that is final. We have the trophy. We won the race. We were told with 12 lots to go we were the leaders so I wasn't even looking at Jamie. Whincup's appeal hearing has
to take place within nine days of the race. Australia is facing its first ever
series whitewash in a 5-match
one-day international series. The tourists slumped
to their fourth consecutive defeat against South Africa. The Proteas cruised to a
6-wicket victory in Port Elizabeth. Australia capitulated
to be all out for 167 with only four batsmen
reaching double figures. Mathew Wade summed up
following his heated exchange
with South Africa bowler
Tabraiz Shamsi. Both players are facing
contrary conduct charges. I enjoy that side of the game. It got me in the contest straightaway. He have to find a way to keep him out of the contest, I think, if he doesn't get in the contest with wickets as quickly as he did today we can keep it a little quieter. The hosts reached the target
with 15 overs to spare. The final match of the series
is in Cape Town on Wednesday night. Australian Tyler Wright
is on the verge of winning Wright is through to the semifinals
of the world tour's
penultimate event in France. American Courtney Conlogue
must win the tournament to keep the championship race alive. Plenty of sport on this Monday. That is all we have. And that's the day in sport. We'll have the weather next. Hopefully, it'll be sunny
enough for a barbie but who's the greatest at the grill? The talent on the tongs trying
to beat Aussies at their own game.

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Australians may be famous
for being tops on the tongs but it seems we have
some competition for barbecue brilliance. Argentinian chefs have been
battling it out over the barbie to be crowned
Contestants had 2.5 hours
to prepare meat, offal,
vegetables and provolone which make up
But it can't be rushed -
judges say the key to success
is take time over the cooking and to have a good fire
for the grilling. Let's check the world
weather forecast. Let's check the world
weather forecast. A strong cold front is moving
through eastern New South Wales and across the Tasman Sea. Extensive cloud is streaming ahead
of the front, and there's high cloud
across South Australia. Westerly winds are resulting
in patchy low cloud over the Western Australian
south coast. Tropical thunderstorms remain active
near Christmas and Cocos Islands. In the major centres -
fine in Perth. Partly cloudy
in Darwin and Canberra. A possible light shower in Brisbane. A shower or two in Adelaide
and Melbourne. A cooler day in Sydney
and chilly in Hobart. Looking further afield,
few showers in Auckland. Rain in Samoa
and thunderstorms in Nadi. In south-east Asia,
thunder in Bangkok and Kuala Lumpur. Rain in Phnom Penh. Cloudy in Denpasar. Further north,
fine in Beijing and Hanoi. Cloudy in Tokyo. Rain in Manila
and a few showers in Hong Kong. Heading west,
a few showers in Beirut. Fine in Jerusalem and Islamabad. Thunderstorms in Mumbai. To Europe, a few showers in London. Cloudy in Paris and Madrid. Rain in Rome and sunny in Moscow. In Africa, cloudy in Cairo. A few showers
in Addis Ababa and Nairobi. Fine in Dakar and Johannesburg. In South America, rain in Bogota. Thunder in Asuncion. Partly cloudy
in Buenos Aires and Rio. And for North America, partly cloudy
in Vancouver and Toronto. Fine in New York. Showers in Miami. Rain in Mexico City. Before we go, a look ahead
to tomorrow here on SBS. In a Dateline election special,
It's a key battleground
in the country's
upcoming presidential election, with polling numbers tight between Republican Donald Trump
and Democrat Hillary Clinton. The state has seen collapsing
industries and job losses and people are debating
which presidential nominee can rebuild their communities. We were like the Titanic, no-one came to save us, we had to fend for ourselves and I think maybe we need a businessman.We need Donald Trump. That special tomorrow night
on Dateline at 9:30. And that's the world this Monday. I'll be back with news updates
throughout the evening and another bulletin at 10:40. And in the meantime, there's more
news and analysis online. For now, good evening. Captions by Ericsson Access Services
(c) SBS Australia 2016.

Nobody wakes up in the morning

"I'm going to go to A&E today."

Nobody knows.
Nobody knows who it's gonna be.

Paediatric trauma call, 15 minutes.

Code red. Helipad response.

You're having a heart attack.
Ready? Move.

We want to be in and out of scan

in the next ten minutes.

I can't feel any pulse.


A&E reception, can I help you?

Yep, 24 hours, seven days a week.

I love that question,
"What's your opening hours?"

St George's, London,

one of the busiest and most advanced
A&E departments in the world.


It's as if we've done it before.

We are there, when awful things
happen, to pick up the pieces.

We have a two-year-old who was
kicked by a horse.

We see the unpredictableness
of what happens in life

and we're suddenly having to explain
why it's gone wrong.

I can't feel my left leg.
You'll be OK.