tv The Papers BBC News January 23, 2017 10:40pm-11:01pm GMT
eight, to book a place in the last eight, winning 7—5, 6—4. she has won six titles in melbourne. and in the men's draw rafael nadal is through to the quarterfinals, his first in a grand slam in almost two years. he beat gael monfils by three sets to one in a hard—fought match. nadal spent much of last year struggling with injury, he will now face milos raonic in the last eight, he is the highest seed left in the men's draw. world number two rory mcilroy has pulled out of the dubai desert classic as he recovers from a rib injury. the northern irishman also missed the abu dhabi championship last weekend. he was injured in the first round of
the south africa open last month, scans revealed a stress fracture of a red and he was advised to rest until he had fully recovered. wales backroads sam warburton says not being national captain will make him hungrier as he gets ready for the six nations tournament next month. he led wales for almost six years but has handed the armband over to alun wyn jones. but has handed the armband over to alun wynjones. the cardiff blues player is in the squad for wales‘s opening game against italy but knows he has competition for his place in the side. i don't know if i will be in the starting 15, that drives me every day when you get out of bed and you are training at home, being professional, you have that goal of wanting to play for wales. that's why i think it will make me more hungry not to have the captaincy. and one of britain's longest serving swimmers and olympic silver medallist kerri anne payne is called time on her career. in the red cup here, she finished eighth in the ten kilometres swimming marathon at rio 2016. in a 13 year career she came second at the bridging olympics in 2008 and she took world marathon titles in 2011 and 2013. that's all from sportsday. coming up in a moment, the papers. hello and welcome to our look ahead
to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are peter spiegel, the uk news editor of the financial times and the broadcaster and campaigner lynn faulds wood. good to have you both. let's look at some of the front pages. peter's paper, the financial times, leads with donald trump's order pulling out of a free trade deal with pacific rim countries. the paper says he's signalling he will put protectionism at the heart of economic policy. the telegraph says the new us president has vowed to make the special relationship between britain and america even closer. the ‘i' concentrates on the political row following reports that a trident missile test went wrong last year. it was unarmed, of course. it says the whole thing has
descended into farce with the defence secretary refusing to discuss the matter in the commons. the metro quotes a white house official who has apparently told cnn that the unarmed missile did blow itself up off the coast of florida. the guardian also focuses on that missile yet looks ahead to tomorrow's supreme court judgment missile yet looks ahead to tomorrow's supreme courtjudgment as tomorrow's supreme courtjudgment as to whether the government needs to consult mps before invoking article 50. and the express goes it alone, hailing a revolutionary new patch for arthritis sufferers. it is not ladies first tonight, its americans first tonight. peter, we'll americans first tonight. peter, we‘ ll start americans first tonight. peter, we'll start with you. sorry! trump's pacific trade exit, putting protection at the heart of policy. ifi protection at the heart of policy. if i may say so, your spin on it, he's putting america first. that's right. it's not just he's putting america first. that's right. it's notjust the specific trade deal, he announced today, he
gathered a group of ceos at the white house, the first official meeting of his presidency and says that if they move their plants overseas he will tax them. he said he would call the mexican and canadian prime ministers and renegotiate nafta. he has signalled that this is the most important thing he will do. economic experts are worried about this. this is how the great depression happened, imposing tariffs up front. there's a lot of nervousness in this global system which has been established since world war ii, being at risk and it is symbolic that he has made this his first action. lynn, experts don't matter, do they! it's america first and he is the american president. this guide, if so clever, he can't put figures, he says it will be a major border tax and then
says to these elite business people, almost all men, come on, let's get some women in, trump. clever women. i don't see that happening... one of them, named dale, he turned to him and said, dale, you can build monstrous... i wouldn't to the american accent, you can do monstrance buildings, we will fast track you. monstrous? what is this for a president to talk? it resonates with voters, simple language using small words, when you talk to political communicators in the us, they say he's quite effective at this. a lot of criticism comes from his own party which is interesting because it has advocated for free trade the generations. one thing that one previous republican nominee for president said was, this is as much
about geo— strategy as trade, getting our allies in asia, australia, new zealand, against the chinese. the argument is that he doesn't see that bigger picture, everything is transactional for him. it's all about him and his business. he will be filthy rich. one point that i agree with him on, one criticism i made, it's all about and save dangerous products and recourse , we save dangerous products and recourse , we have save dangerous products and recourse, we have neglected business, i think because every single thing i seem to buy is made overseas, we single thing i seem to buy is made overseas, we don't have manufacturing any more so to that extent i agree with him. that's the point, peter, iwas in extent i agree with him. that's the point, peter, i was in los angeles correspondent for the bbc in the 19905, correspondent for the bbc in the 1990s, nafta came in and jobs went. nothing was done about the communities with their jobs nothing was done about the
communities with theirjobs went from. like scotland. there is a sense from his supporters that he is on their side. he talked about pennsylvania, ohio. states that he won because of these voters, working class white voters. those who lost their manufacturing jobs since nafta. there is no doubt that even people who are against trump agreed that there are problems with local trade policy. it's the same type of voter in middle england who voted for brexit, you see the same voters in france supporting marine le pen. this is a problem they have not addressed. that's the problem with scotland because the industry all went. thank god for north sea oil,
some would say. interesting that you say that the workers work up to the problems of globalisation. at davos that did not look like it. mainly blokes again having a nice time. right! staying with the ft. looking forward to a pledge to nurture worlds leading industries. —— lu kewa rm worlds leading industries. —— lukewarm welcome. jumping to the end of it, one woman, director general of it, one woman, director general of the cbi, caroline fairburn, said it was better than not to have an industrial strategy. it's been done by all sorts of problem, praising the industrial strategy, giving that industrial spending accounts for 43% of gross domestic product we need a plan on how to invest that money. this does not look like a new plan, it looks like a mishmash of old stuff. according to business
sources, this has been hyped to the hilt. it basically was a warmed over announcement of things announced before. i think it was important to have that upfront, this is our response, to the same voter that we're talking about with trump, this middle england voter, this response seems a bit empty. i think we had a caller on that. you compare it to trump. would he call it a discussion document? he would not come he would say, we document? he would not come he would say, we are document? he would not come he would say, we are having this and then argue about it later. is that a good thing or a bad thing? sometimes a good thing when you get a mealy—mouthed piece of stuff like this which is only on your front page, no one else's. let's go to the
daily telegraph. trump promises closer ties with uk. they are making it clear that this bilateral relationship is going to be pre—eminent. but it's going to work. your view? interesting that they have invited theresa may is the first foreign leader to come over. it is symbolic. the brits are obsessed with this special relationship. we are deluding ourselves by thinking that we will be at the front of the queue, we have to years before brexit happens, we're talking about specific trade deals, other things high on the agenda now when it comes to trade, suddenly turning round and asking what will happen, even two countries
that like each other, these things ta ke that like each other, these things take almost a decade. we saw it with canada, this evil trade monster! i think we have a lot of nice words coming out of the white house today and sean spicer said nice things about the prime minister but... lynn, how does that square with what you said earlier, i win, you lose, how will we get a great trade deal if he's looking out for american workers? if you look at the bottom line we've never had a great trade deal with the united states. we deal more with scotland which is 5 million people than we do with 300 million people than we do with 300 million people than we do with 300 million people in the usa. we talk about the special relationship, they never talk about it in the states, do they? honestly. iwould never talk about it in the states, do they? honestly. i would say, never talk about it in the states, do they? honestly. iwould say, on trade and economics, no. i spent
yea rs trade and economics, no. i spent years in the pentagon and frequently you would go in and see people in senior positions, and they would be british. so on military intelligence there is that special relationship. there is intelligence sharing between two countries that no other two countries share. liverpool we all speak english. about michael fallon he says he can't say anything but americans are spilling the beans. i did actually watch this. michael fallon, is see a sir, or a lord, i don't like titles i will call michael. he was talking in the house of commons today, and apparently not knowing that the americans were spilling the beans because one backbencher stood up and
said, do you know there's an american spilling the beans? why we re american spilling the beans? why were they not better briefed and also yesterday when you saw theresa may when she was asked four times on the andrew marr show, that was a pathetic response for a minister who still enjoys some credibility from us. she's got to sharpen up act and get pr advisers. the trident missile system is from the usa. the us navy has two overs either testing because it was in florida. i do have some sympathy that the government because first of all missile failures happen. thisjust first of all missile failures happen. this just happened to first of all missile failures happen. thisjust happened to be very badly timed. the other thing is, if you are having a nuclear deterrent don't tell the world it doesn't work! i have some sympathy with the prime minister, you don't go public about this.|j
with the prime minister, you don't go public about this. i suppose the point is, for national security reasons. . . point is, for national security reasons... we don't fire these missiles often because they are very expensive. we have a huge investment in something, we are not even sure it works that way. crash test dummies, the usa trips up theresa may and michael fallon. the metro is showing the other papers the way. we are running out of time so i think we will be going to, a very quick look at the daily express. main must fast—track brexit, a big decision from the supreme court tomorrow morning. this is one of the routes we expect the government to go down, if they lose, and the high court
says, you must go to parliament before you invoke the divorce close, they will put out a one sentence law, which says, we give the prime minister the right to trigger article 50. that's basically what tory backbenchers are suggesting. the guardian has an interesting story which makes the point not very convincingly that legal advice says you cannot go that way. not very well drafted legislation and we could end up with more. you need to go to could end up with more. you need to gotoa could end up with more. you need to go to a longer process than a one sentence piece of legislation. now we will link two stories, trident and another story that has been running throughout the day, problems potentially with browning your food a bit too much and the possibility that it might show signs of cancer ina that it might show signs of cancer
in a test animal. this is the matt cartoon. the latest submarine, armed with lethal overcooked roast potatoes. there is a real sense that the roast potatoes might work better than the rest. i think this is a terrible story, in a way. we've got to stop battling people with all the things that are bad for them because theyjust give things that are bad for them because they just give up, things that are bad for them because theyjust give up, smoking, drinking too much and being overweight. if you can crack those three things written would be much happier. peter, you weren't brown your toast too much tomorrow? i've stopped. it's got to be gold. thank you both for joining it's got to be gold. thank you both forjoining us for a look at fleet street's finest work. that's it for the papers, many thanks to our guests, peter and lynn. the papers, many thanks to our guests, peterand lynn. much more coming up. now it's time for the
weather. hi there come huge variety in the uk weather today, for some areas lovely, beautiful sunset earlier in pembrokeshire. for others, grey and murky all—day, and when the fog lingered it was distinctly chilly. that file will be an issue in the next few days, freezing fog, some disruption into the morning, check out the bbc local radio station for the latest updates or go online. getting the details will not be easy although many parts of england and wales will be prone into the early hours, for northern ireland and scotland, much milder and breezy with outbreaks of rain. let's start at 8am in the south tomorrow, this is where the problematic weather will be and some airports could be affected by fog. allow more time.
not for the everywhere, parts of england and west wales avoiding it, go east and you should encounter fog at some stage. some patches across northern england, into scotland much milder and breezy, the same for northern ireland, some patchy rain, not all that much, even care that will be dry weather, quite cloudy. for england and wales the fog will ta ke for england and wales the fog will take some shifting, in some cases it will stay for much of the day, giving it a chilly, temperatures again will struggle and it will be a chilly feeling day, further west, five or six or 7 degrees is the best that i can offer you. wednesday, the fog is back confined to eastern england, it should shift as the eastern breeze picks up, especially noticeable in the north—western areas, more cloud across northern ireland and scotland, most of the range should hold off, and edge to
the breeze further south and east, a sign of things to come. as we head into thursday we will start to tap into thursday we will start to tap into some really cold air which has been sitting of the continental europe for several days. much of the continent still freezing cold and some of this cold air will start to be drawn towards us on thursday. it will feel quite better despite sunshine. some parts of the east will be just above freezing all day long and it won't be much milder further west. this is bbc news.
i'm clive myrie. the headlines at 11: a great thing for the american worker what we just a great thing for the american worker what wejust did a great thing for the american worker what we just did stop donald trump signs an order free—trade deal with pacific rim countries. theresa may has reaffirmed her absolute faith in the trident nuclear deterrent, and has refused to confirm or deny reports that an unarmed missile veered off course during a test last year. i'm regularly briefed on national security issues. i was briefed on the successful certification of hms vengance and her crew. we don't comment on the operational details for national security reasons. an independent report into the death of dean saunders, a mentally—ill man who took his own life at chelmsford prison last year, has found staff failed to do enough to protect him.