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tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 2, 2017 9:30am-10:01am BST

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for the there was a surprise defeat for the leaders chelsea yesterday. they went down numeric 2— on to crystal palace. second placed tottenham are now just seven palace. second placed tottenham are nowjust seven points behind after they won away at burnley. it is the near post, and the leaders are ahead after just it is the near post, and the leaders are ahead afterjust four minutes. an early lead against women crystal palace and it looked like a saturday stroll for chelsea. in 91 first—half seconds that stroll became all the more gruelling as wilfried zaha and christian mentor kate left antonio co nte christian mentor kate left antonio conte staring at only a fourth league conte staring at only a fourth lea g u e loss conte staring at only a fourth league loss this season and sparked some intrigue in what looked like a one—sided title race to talk spurs made up ground with victory at burnley. two players scored in a win to narrow the gap at the top of the table. what's important for us is to be there if chelsea fail and we are there. we are there fighting for the premier league. behind those are
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liverpool, who didn't need any help from 007 because they had all they neededin from 007 because they had all they needed in the number ten. phillippe coutinho scored one and had a hand on the other two as liverpool won the merseyside derby. with a chance to close on the top four, jose mourinho had every reason to be cheery ahead of manchester united's match with west brom but despite having three quarters of the possession, they had to be content with and even share of the points in a goalless draw. craig shakespeare may not be the special one but has masterminded some turn around at leicester and it helps when your players can do this... space here for wilfred and edie. feast your eyes on that. jamie vardy's strike was a pretty sight. shakespeare is the first british manager to win his first four gains the first british manager to win his firstfourgains in the first british manager to win his first four gains in the premier league. and in a goalless draw between southampton and bournemouth, is this the worst penalty in premier league history? commentator: harry arter has
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missed it by a mile! voiceover: at least he has not got far to go home(!) studio: elsewhere hull got a crucial three points in their battle to get out of the relegation zone, they came from behind to beat west ham 2—1. and there was another defeat for bottom side sunderland, they lost 1—0 at watford. celtic will win their sixth consecutive league title if they beat hearts later today. brendan rodgers' side are 22 points ahead of their nearest rivals aberdeen in the scottish premiership. the job was to win it in the best way we possibly could. there is different ways to win. people will tell you that you can win something and it's not be the same feeling, but to win and foster the spirit we have through the whole football club can make it really special, and also the way we have played football. there were four games in the scottish premiership yesterday. partick thistle came from behind to beat ross county 2—1 and strengthen their position in the top six. partick now four points clear
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of kilmarnock who drew 1—1 with inverness. inverness are now bottom of the table, replacing hamilton who beat stjohnstone 1—0. stjohnstone played the second half of that match with nine men after two of their team were sent off for fighting each other. rangers drew 1—1 with motherwell. bbc sport understands shelley kerr will become the new manager of the scotland women's team. kerr twice led arsenal to fa cup success and has also managed hibs, kilmarnock and spartans. she'll take over from anna signeul who will step down after this year's european championships. kerr twice led arsenal ladies to fa cup kerr twice led arsenal ladies to fa cu p su ccess kerr twice led arsenal ladies to fa cup success and has also managed hibs, kilmarnock and spartan. want wasps are out of european club rugby's premier competition, the champions cup.
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they lost 32—17 to leinster in their quarterfinal. the irish side put four tries past the premiership leaders to win. they'll play either clermont auvergne or toulon next. munster are also into the last four, they'll face either glasgow or defending champions saracens. the two remaining quarterfinal matches are later today. in the other code, warrington remain bottom of superleague but a late kurt gidley penalty did earn them a first point as they drew with hull fc. widnes beat leigh for their first win of the season. wakefield trinity meanwhile are up to 6th in the table. they beat catalan dragons 38—18 in perpignan thanks largely to a hattrick from benjones bishop. charley hull's hopes of winning the first golf major in the women's calendar, the ana inspiration tournament, appear to be over going into today's final round in california. she finished second last year, but after a round of 71 she's eight shots behind this woman, america's lexi thompson, who heads the field on 13 under par overall. she narrowly missed out on a birdie at the 7th there. four world records have been smashed by one woman at the prague half marathon in the czech republic. kenya's joyciline jepkosgei beat paula radcliffe's 1a year old record for 10k on the road, along with the marks for 15 and 20 kilometres.
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she won the race in a record one hour four minutes and fifty two seconds. it was only the fifth time she had raced the distance. thatis that is all the sport. now the papers. slightly intimidating... hello, and welcome to the look ahead at what the papers will be bringing us today. with me are david wooding, political editor of the sun on sunday and yasmin alibhai brown of the i newspaper and international business times. the mail on sunday continues its campaign against videos on google and youtube which show violent or terror related content. this morning's front page highlights a video showing how to penetrate a stab vest. britain's airports and nuclear
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power stations need to tighten their defences against terrorist attacks, according to a story on the sunday telegraph's front page. british passports could soon be returning to their former dark blue livery following brexit, according to the sunday express. the sunday times headlines the news that some peers are claiming thousands of pounds worth of expenses for attending the house of lords, despite making little contribution to debates or committees. and the observer highlights pressures being put on the government by some cross—party mps who want to guarantee that eu nationals would still be able to work in the nhs after brexit. let's begin with this story, airport and nuclear power stations on terror alert, when were they ever knocked on terror alert? laughter i think this is a good bit of journalistic thought. clearly, the
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sunday telegraph have had a look at the story we had a few weeks ago where passengers boarding aircraft from certain countries were banned from certain countries were banned from taking laptops, they have done a little bit of digging around to find out why, and it seems islamic state have found a way of making it possible to put a bomb inside a battery compartment of a laptop. thereby, triggering explosions. they have gone even further to find that using cyber technology they could get inside nuclear power plants and cause greater devastation. there is the start, the knob, probably only scraping at the surface. massive investigation by security services. —— the nub. investigation by security services. -- the nub. this was one of donald trump's bright ideas, and of course, lam very trump's bright ideas, and of course, i am very wary of the us department of homeland security beginning to
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feed what seemed essentially like a mad idea, of donald trump's, there isa mad idea, of donald trump's, there is a threat, always a threat, the threat is getting worse but the threats we are facing now are those which we saw on westminster bridge. it is the idea... very low-tech, very immediate, you can't prepare for it because you still have to go out and cross bridges... when you look at it, one of the former fbi agent says, we had the shoe bomber, then we had this bomber, exactly so, these were low—tech people connected to organisations or not. it seems to me that this is kind of misguided... we don't know half of it, the security sector will not show their hand... or they may not tell us the truth. as a frequent flyer, i would feel a lot happier if everyone was
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not able to carry their laptop and it caused me in convenience but i knew that i was safer. but the truth is, we do not know. interesting, the case in egypt, the bomb was in a laptop, the laptop was in the hold, it still brought the plane down. some will be a bit sceptical saying, you have to ban things completely... ? you have to ban things completely...? there you have to ban things completely. . . ? there was an explosion in mogadishu, somalia, a year or explosion in mogadishu, somalia, a year 01’ so explosion in mogadishu, somalia, a year or so ago, which probably triggered all of this investigation. interesting, some question over... america was doing a version of this, we we re america was doing a version of this, we were doing a slightly different version. countries adopting it. some suspicion was that it was about an attempt to damage middle east airlines, that american companies have complained have been getting undue support from their governments, so there may have been a bit of politics in this. as well as legitimate security concerns. a bit of politics in this. as well as legitimate security concernslj
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don't as legitimate security concerns.” don't trust any of it, partly... we have to be intelligent and think... there were a couple that you mention, but actually, is this where the threats have come from? this great terrible tragedies? no, it is pa rt of great terrible tragedies? no, it is part of a political agenda, as well, donald trump's political agenda, a political agenda of the right, and this is in the telegraph, which makes me doubly suspicious, sorry! laughter perhaps we will check out how it is reported in your newspaper. staying with the telegraph, second story, great headline, gibraltar not the sale says boris. as soon as the letter was delivered and answered, gibraltar came letter was delivered and answered, gibraltarcame up, 93... letter was delivered and answered, gibraltar came up, 93... 94% of whom wanted to remain in the eu. but of course it is owned by britain.
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barzagli, part of the south west of england, according to political sources. are we going to go around bombing spain, this is what... margaret thatcher's popularity was really down, then the falklands war. she did have to wait for argentina to invade it, to be fair to her. spain are doing this for political purposes. if they want to remain in europe and feel passionately part of this country, what are they going to do about it? special dispensation? the interesting thing about this story, britain was warned that spain would try to hijack "brexit", to reclaim the rock, and they a p pa re ntly reclaim the rock, and they apparently warned theresa may that she should put it in her article 50
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letter, a 7—page letter in which she mentioned all sorts of things including security and intelligence but did not mention the rock. lo and behold, the minute article 50 is triggered, spain bowl in and say, we wa nt triggered, spain bowl in and say, we want the rock as part of the negotiations. the eu have been a bit out of order in involving this, it isa out of order in involving this, it is a bilateral issue involving britain and spain, nothing to do with the eu. it is time history was laid to rest, this is not a fashionable thing to say but these we re fashionable thing to say but these were places taken during the great imperial age, we were places taken during the great imperialage, we are not in were places taken during the great imperial age, we are not in the imperial age, we are not in the imperial age, we are not in the imperialage, andl imperial age, we are not in the imperial age, and i think the unthinkable should be thought, actually, what is the point of hanging onto something that actually physically is not part of your boundaries. what i would say to that, try going to gibraltar, and saying that to the people of gibraltar, they don't want to be pa rt gibraltar, they don't want to be part of spain. but i want to be part of europe. again, another version of the debate over northern ireland. whether you can have secure border,
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that allows you to say, we no longer have free movement, but how do you enforce that, if you want to allow, for example, free flow of goods. the gibraltan issue, they have criticised it as smuggling tobacco in at criticised it as smuggling tobacco inata criticised it as smuggling tobacco in at a lower rate of tax. in northern ireland, part of the good friday agreement, reunification of ireland. these are interesting, unexpected dramas. many more will be thrown up as we move into "brexit" which we have not even thought about. it'll be interesting to see what from week to week is the latest controversy and the latest row and potential compromise. moving on to the mail on sunday, very... i would like a flatter tummy in just six weeks, but i haven't got time to read that, let's stick with google blood money, web giant cashing in on
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file videos showing how to pierce sta b vest. file videos showing how to pierce stab vest. terrible death ten days ago, pc palmer. suggestion that no damage had been done to the stab vest. —— pierce. damage had been done to the stab vest. -- pierce. what can google do to stop this? i don't understand, is that my ignorance? the internet has clearly made our lives better, we can clearly made our lives better, we ca n a ccess clearly made our lives better, we can access information, we can have friends on facebook, but we have fa ke friends on facebook, but we have fake news as well, we have pornography, and we have hate and terrorism using whats app and google. now, this comes at a time when certain vested interest, celebrities, for one, politician,
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wa nt to celebrities, for one, politician, want to gag the press even more, which is regulated to hell. we have some of the strictest regulations of television and newspapers in the world. and yet, the internet is a wild west. and here we have, we have an organisation called stop funding hate, google, putting up... putting up hate, google, putting up... putting up videos... —— stop funding hate. they have taken it down but it took a long time. i am so stupid sometimes about these things, i agree with amber rudd when she made... when she attacked some of these internet giants. and then i had all this really intelligent young people saying, that was stupid because actually, practically, it cannot be done. ijust want to educate myself about what exactly google can do. i would say, in the same way that a newspaper would not
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print many stories, and believe me... you know this yourself, so much does not get into the newspapers now. . . much does not get into the newspapers now... masses of information. clearly, there must be some kind of algorithm, i think is the word, where they can... better than a hashtag. where they can find this stuff when it comes up. another interesting aspect to the story, this idea that people are effectively, have turned this kind of thing into a full—time business, because you get some very small financial comeback from the number of people who look at your video or you choose, potentially, this guy has given up hisjob and is making fa ke has given up hisjob and is making fake news —— is making this. these how—to videos. fake news —— is making this. these how-to videos. weapons expert. he can make them for next to nothing and put them up on the website and get lots of hits and get money. if you want to stop this kind of thing, you want to stop this kind of thing, you have to find a way to stop the money. there have been cases of
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major companies have stopped advertising on youtube, in protest at this. that is the way, money will talk, if we say, we will not advertise, or, google can become the biggest employer, ever... you know... 100% more employees, young people, give them jobs, know... 100% more employees, young people, give themjobs, to know... 100% more employees, young people, give them jobs, to give them exactly what they want. as you say, massive system... that game, you would hit one on the head and another would pop up somewhere else. that is the problem they are struggling with. and politicians struggling with. and politicians struggling with. and politicians struggling with the problem of how you legislate for something that is international in a national context. sunday times, lovely picture on the front here, johanna konta, celebrating this great win at the miami open, cannot quite believe it, maybe fans of women's tennis in britain cannot quite believe it
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either, it has been a long time since virginia wade. old enough to remember her in 1977. when they were called ladies, now they are able to be women players, treated as equals. in terms of the impact. has captured the second where she realises she has done it. a story which looks rather more familiar than great british tennis success. lord paul, he was involved in this, he was... he was suspended. old story, according to the times, some newer naughty peers... including lord evans, a labour peer, crossbench, a former tory peer, lord hanning feels, who also went to prison. and francis to susa, former speaker, who was herself caught up in an and
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expenses i’ow. here was herself caught up in an and expenses row. here is what is my suspicion, the lords is resisting some of "brexit" speed, and the simplicity that brexiteers would like. —— lord hanningfield. ithink there is something about discrediting the lords, i think that there is no other reason to have that here. there is 800 of them, what is different in this, it is the sunday times relaunch today, which you may see, it has a slight tweak, it has a slightly different look about it, maybe only a trade journalists can spot it, but a slightly different face a stories are shorter and a bit more readable. i quite like it. —— frances d'souza. as pa rt of i quite like it. —— frances d'souza. as part of that, they have done an investigation to give themselves a different property. the new line,
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richard pearce, people who are already wealthy in their own right, are... we know this, it has happened before, if they had a front—page story saying, interfering with the will of the people, and their arguments are wrong, that would make sense. this recycling, to have people lose faith in the lords. suspicious of the motives. we did something in the sun on sunday if you weeks ago, these figures, £40,000 in expenses, tax—free, must be worth a bit more. and they do not need it. —— sun on sunday. be worth a bit more. and they do not need it. -- sun on sunday. it is all very well to pick out the wealthy peers, but they do this, there is not a salary, this is what they live on, basically. whether you think thatis on, basically. whether you think that is right or wrong, that is true. and some of the best peers are
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some of the best scrutinises we now have. and i think it is very important... the richer the people, the more greedy they are, what is new there(!) the observer. as ever, from now on, not every story but quite a lot stories will be coloured by "brexit", one way or another, whether it is lobbying to say extra help, because of "brexit", other people saying, what will we do about getting staff, this is interesting given all the other questions the nhs is under. it is the wallpaper, everything we do it is there, " b rex it" everything we do it is there, "brexit" is the backdrop of our lives, this is a hell story about "brexit". the suggestion is that there will be an exodus of nhs staff, we do employ a lot of europeans in hospitals, and people from all over the world, worried
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about whether they will be able to state post " brexit" about whether they will be able to state post "brexit" and leaving... some of the figures show, last year, 17,000 eu nationals who left the nhs, compared with only 11,020 14, 2348 doctors left betweenjuly and september, that is up from 1200, same period, 2015. yes, 80 something percent rise in the number of people leaving. here it is, the immigration promise which was made carelessly and manipulative league again and again and again is not going to be possible. and we have now got even people like david davis, liam fox, sorry, saying that immigration will not go down. a lot of people voted because they thought foreigners would leave, and whatever. so it is going to be difficult for them to politically manage this. yes, in
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fa ct, politically manage this. yes, in fact, one of the few points labour did well on raising was the nhs during the referendum campaign, obviously, now, article 50 has been triggered, one of the priorities will be to get a deal on eu nationals living in britain, and british nationals living in the 27 eu states, that is a priority. there isa eu states, that is a priority. there is a cartoon, he has a lady coming back on her own... she has been on holiday in europe, she says, the europeans are holding my husband hostage because of the "brexit" mid 0cean oceans(!) it is going to be interesting to see how many of these industries or areas of business... the care sector, with the ageing population, it willjust shuts down. because... almost all their workers come from somewhere else. on a brighter note, the front of the
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express , brighter note, the front of the express, tom jones, how singing save my life after the death of my wife last year. i am about to renew my passport, we will look at the passport, we will look at the passport, i will probably get another eu passport, until we get through passport, i have no opinion either way, red or blue, i am colour—blind! the true blue passport, the dark blue colour coming back. i don't want it, i want my european passport. i had such problems with my blue passport, always interrogated! always made to feel like a second—class citizen, only when the red passport came, nobody asked me any questions.- the time you got it, your family was out of uganda by idi amin, a0 years ago... we loved it then, but we had ago... we loved it then, but we had a special stamp, d, and that meant that you could not freely come even though you had a british passport. white zimbabwe and had c and they would come. labour passed the law in
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1968, a deeply racist law which they passed. 50 i did not care for my blue passport, made me feel unwanted. deeply the study, gb stickers on the back of the car, that will come back as well. look, they do keep redoing the passport every $0 they do keep redoing the passport every so many years, to stop forgeries, and this is a £500 million contract that has gone out ona million contract that has gone out on a government website, and the sunday express, like some others this morning, as they collected that there may be a return of the blue passport. the royal standard will stay on the front, yes, we all want that on the front of it, european union coming off the top, not a lot to change anything else. do we have the right to keep the european one? we won't be citizens of the european union... all the recognised the back
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passport recognise the sovereignty of the individual nations, there is not such a thing as a european passport, as such. my my view is that you have to get the passport of your own nation. we will find out this week. bats we can find out more over the course of the coming days, perhaps we will speak to the passport office. i'm sure it is something that will be asked about in the "brexit" debates. thank you both very much. always a pleasure to have you here. don't forget, tomorrow's front pages tonight, 10a0, you're on bbc news. ——10:a0pm. we will be back with more news at the top of the hour. we have a nice day on the way today, better than yesterday. yesterday some of us had to run for cover, dodging heavy showers. 0ne
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some of us had to run for cover, dodging heavy showers. one or two places, fairweather clouds, nothing more. sky is pretty clear, across most of the uk right now, that is how it will stay for the rest of the morning, and into the afternoon as well. looking at the afternoon, first of all, across the south, along the channel coast, whether looking beautiful, these are the lunchtime temperatures, they will peak a little in the afternoon, at this stage, 13 of ia, wind peak a little in the afternoon, at this stage, i3 of ia, wind light, very little cloud in the sky, some strong —— sun is strong as well, a strong —— sun is strong as well, a strong as it was in september, a chance of one or two showers across the east midlands and lincolnshire. really talking about a few spots of rain, and then that is pretty much it. if you are unlucky, a little bit more. that will be the exception. the weather for the boat race, at this stage, looks i6 degrees, a few clouds, and temperatures peaking around the middle or second half of
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the afternoon, i7 in london, for most of us, i2, i3, ia degrees. in the evening, clear, whether we'll go downhill a little over the western areas. “— downhill a little over the western areas. —— the weather will go downhill. for most of us, monday sta rts downhill. for most of us, monday starts off on a clear note, mist and fog in some places, there that in mind if you are early morning travelling around the countryside. weather fronts coming in, travelling around the countryside. weatherfronts coming in, reaching northern ireland through the morning, latter part of the morning in belfast, rain in western scotland, spots of rain, cloud getting into the south—west, look at that, across central and eastern areas, fine day, skies will turn a little bit crazy. weather front, very slow—moving, when you get to the early hours, onlyjust approaching the north—west of england. that weather front is out of the way on tuesday. high pressure builds once again. the outlook for
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the week ahead, very little rain on the week ahead, very little rain on the way, high pressure will be in charge, settled conditions, temperatures around i2 to ia degrees. this is bbc news. i'm shaun ley. the headlines at ten... six people have been arrested after what's been described as a brutal attack on a i7—year—old kurdish—iranian boy in south london. the young person was asked where they were from and when they said they were an asylum seeker, that is when that frenzied attack took place. more than 250 people have been killed and many more are missing after mudslides in colombia. at least 20 people have been murdered at a sufi shrine in pakistan's punjab province. johanna konta sets her sights on becoming world number one, after winning the biggest title of her career in the miami open. it is an incredible accomplishment, not just for myself, it is an incredible accomplishment, notjust for myself, but it is an incredible accomplishment, not just for myself, but for it is an incredible accomplishment, notjust for myself, but for my it is an incredible accomplishment,
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not just for myself, but for my team and the family back home.

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