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tv   The Papers  BBC News  June 27, 2017 10:45pm-11:00pm BST

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if‘ai‘it has staggering details, one is that the chernobyl nuclear plant is monitoring radiation levels manually because the window systems have crashed. that is the kind of effect being felt from around the world. we don't know where it originates or whether it has a political intent. the companies, employees, for ordinary citizens, this is going to cause havoc when they start up their computers tomorrow morning. when we we re computers tomorrow morning. when we were in government, we thought this would become as big a threat as terrorism, george osborne earmarked {1.9 billion to tackle this. it is going to become a reality for big business and government, how do you deal with this? it can be absolutely crippling, you know, over how you deal with stuff. crippling, you know, over how you dealwith stuff. it's crippling, you know, over how you deal with stuff. it's part of the problem, henry, the suggestion that a lot of companies in the age of austerity—lite looking at their bottom line, checking the ledgers, realising there isn't much cash after the recession, not investing in security was part of a way to cut
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costs. companies will be looking at their vulnerabilities, another is that people are using their own devices, they want to be able to access work e—mails in all kinds of places with ease. security is not often places with ease. security is not ofte n to p places with ease. security is not often top of mind for people. i think you will have very worried people at the top of company saying, we've got to get a grip on this. our sensitive data and customer information can't go, reputations are at stake if we make a mistake. it transcends borders, that's the real problem for people, you can't look at it domestically, you've got to look at it internationally. look at it domestically, you've got to look at it internationallym look at it domestically, you've got to look at it internationally. it is getting to be a massive problem. staying with the times, made's top tea m staying with the times, made's top team splits over brexit division between david davis, hammond and johnson. that's not good, bearing in mind we are embarking upon the biggest cost and usual change in this country for 50 years. it is the sign ofa this country for 50 years. it is the sign of a new world order. —— the biggest constitutional change. you
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can see splits spilling out in a public way. this row over the transition period, should we have one, if so, for how long? david davis started by saying there would not be won. philip allen's much more in favour of a soft brexit and having one —— philip hammond. the consensus having one —— philip hammond. the consensus emerging out of the conservative body is that we should have won. the very fact this has spilled out into the public is not good. what it says to the rest of the world is that we are, you know, a country who is basically riven by splits and divisions. we are essentially facing a period of chaos and division. also what's really interesting is i think that philip hammond today mocked boris johnson over this famous boris johnson quote, i want to have my cake and eat it. when you are getting into this sort of area of satire, i think it's slightly problematic. what's interesting is philip hammond's very
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involved in post—election. everyone said he was going to get sacked. theresa may's aides were reefing that he was going to get sacked, ironically he is now in quite a strong position —— were briefing. the i continues the story, cabinet chaos on brexit. we might be able to bring up the front of the i to show that. the whole point of the election was to nullify this. it was to clear the decks and to allow for a united front. driven by theresa may. and potentially driven by some would say the hardliners within the government. on brexit. at the election result has led to, according to the i on the times and others, chaos. at the beginning of the campaign one of the interesting things was people in brussels said, we would quite like theresa may to wina big we would quite like theresa may to win a big majority so we no what we're dealing with. brussels now saying, who represents the british
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position? is it theresa may, he was not saying an awful lot today? is it david davis saying, i want this transition period all done and dusted by the next election? is it philip hammond, who is a bit softer? is it restores, who is not really pa rt is it restores, who is not really part of the debate but people are making fun of anywhere? that is a tricky position to have if you are negotiating. ultimately, isn't theresa may, the buck stops with her, she's the prime minister, shouldn't she be saying, mr hammond, mr davies, mrjohnson, it's my way oi’ mr davies, mrjohnson, it's my way or the highway, hard brexit or soft brexit? but you can't do that. this is the issue, our authority has been fatally undermined. she's still the prime minister, the leader, make a decision! our authority has been undermined. the one irony is her biggest weakness is her biggest strength. nobody else at this point wants to take over. it is a poisoned chalice. i can see the real crunch points coming for it, either at co nfe re nce points coming for it, either at conference or when you have got
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through the divorce proceedings. at the moment nobody wants to touch it because it is so difficult and there are no easy answers. onto the financial times, no easy answers for the scottish as well, or at least for the snp, henry. the scottish as well, or at least forthe snp, henry. some the scottish as well, or at least for the snp, henry. some are suggesting that nicola sturgeon‘s announcement today that she is not going to push for a second independence referendum until after the brexit talks suggests that, for the brexit talks suggests that, for the first time in quite close to a generation, scottish nationalism is actually on the retreat. that would certainly seem to be the case. or at least a step back. theresa may took a gamble in this election to try to get a big dirty, it didn't work out for her. one gamble she has taken that it hasn't worked out —— to try to get a big majority. she didn't specify when the time would be. nicola sturgeon has effectively had to back down and say, scottish voters don't want it right now. the snp lost 29 seats in the election, they lost alex salmond and the
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leader in westminster, it was a humiliating day. they are having to dodge the mood. at the same time, if you go to an snp event, it is filled with activists who want independence. nicholas dudgeon having to balance their enthusiasm, people who got involved in politics to get involved in the referendum —— nicola sturgeon. the broader opinion has gone, let's focus on public services and have a bit of stability and calm down with all of this constitutional talk. a difficult balancing act for the snp. their whole raison d'etre or, the s&p, is scottish independence. at the same time, brexit has into being and that has thrown a spell in the works for everyone. we have seen the effect south of the border on westminster politics, now it is having a similar effect over that. this is the one silver lining in the cloud for theresa may. it is not happening, she can relax about this for a while. having said that, nicola
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sturgeon is a formidable politician. and you should never discount that. all politicians have their shelf life. she's been around for a long time. you know, it may be that her time. you know, it may be that her time is slowly coming to an end. ok, google have been naughty according to the european commission. that's the front page of the frying chill times as well, giles. brussels £2.1i billion —— your row fine. they are such a massive company, between now and wednesday they would make that money. it is unprecedented. it also underlines that they are a monopoly. going forward they are going to face intense scrutiny. it also opens the door to, what else will they face in terms of more legislation? they say they are reviewing it, but this is quite worrying for googol. ——
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google. we are going to go on to the daily telegraph. a rise in easy credit. the bank of england issued a warning suggesting that a lot of banks, it is as if 2008 didn't happen. interest rates are low, lending is rising sharply, the car market has been booming thanks to personal finance. this is different to after the brexit road, when probably leave papers were excited about economic prospects, saying the economy were doing much better. here we have some of the problems. this is the challenge for the bank of england, how do you stop the supply of credit at a time when wages are not doing great, the economy is slowing down? can you put up interest rates? tough decision. read book indeed. no hope for baby charlie. charlie gard has a rare condition. his parents want him to
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stay on a ventilator and to get treatment in the united states. three british courts have said it would not be good for him. and the european court of human rights has agreed with that. that's the story on the front of the metro. going onto the mail. two remainiac crooks slip into britain, remain you want them to be set back —— romanian ci’ocs. them to be set back —— romanian crocs. they can't be sent back because of human rights. it plays into the kind of ukip handbook about clamping down on immigrants. although i don't think that even if we left the eu this would be subject to thejudicial system. we left the eu this would be subject to the judicial system. obviously it isa to the judicial system. obviously it is a big talking point, something that would get people excited down the pub. but there are never easy a nswe i’s the pub. but there are never easy answers in this situation, i think. these are jail cells in remainiac which are two metres by one metre square. the question is whether we
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should be sending people back to those conditions —— jail cells in romania. the judge has said, the minimum is three metres. i don't get the headline, beyond satire. the male is saying, —— the male is saying committed human rights are beyond satire. surely the limit has to be somewhere. there has to be something humane, and the judges are the people who made that decision. the european court of human rights, which we would not be leaving anyway with brexit. although theresa may has been criticising it in the past, she has decided we will stay. that is an interesting point. finally, quickly, the back page of the mirror. hairwe go quickly, the back page of the mirror. hair we go again. we've lost on penalties to germany, giles. come on! we are cursed when it comes to penalties, we cannot take them. somebody needs to give us some lessons! germany are ourjinx team.
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the england under 2! team were practising penalties after every training session, henry, what's going wrong we can't toss a coin this many times and lose. i think la st this many times and lose. i think last year we were losing to iceland. in fact, it is this very day, or was it yesterday? when year ago. no substitute for a pressure. on that note, we going to leave, brexit and the programme! henry and giles, thank you. that's it for the papers tonight. from us all, goodbye. good evening. it certainly has been all change on the weather front. we started today pretty wet from the isle of man up to northern england and into scotland. that is a way to
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drizzle and we saw some sharp showers developing across northern ireland and southern england. the heaviest have been through the south and east moving up through east anglia where today in the last 12 hours we have seen 50 millimetres two inches of rainfall. surface water and spray out there and many of you have been sending in weather watcher pictures that look pretty similarto watcher pictures that look pretty similar to this, watcher pictures that look pretty similarto this, a watcher pictures that look pretty similar to this, a dismal day i'm afraid. if you're going to be out on the roads overnight, that frame will stay heavy and persistent. surface water and spray out there across much of england and wales as it continues to drift its way north and west. tune into your local radio station for traffic and travel updates. the rain stays across england and wales. different story into scotland, another cold night, ii-i6d. we into scotland, another cold night, ii—igd. we start off relatively dry in scotland and you will see the best of the weather as that area of low pressure sits across england and wales for much of the day. it is going to be a pretty disappointing affairi
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going to be a pretty disappointing affair i suspect. some of the rain quite heavy through lincolnshire stretching up into the eastern parts of england and gradually drifting north and west towards the scottish borders. a slow improvement across southern england with a scattering of possibly thundery showers likely here. into the south—west it may well they pretty wet for much of the afternoon. highs of only around 16 degrees. 19 degrees in the south—east. compared that to last wednesday when you see highs of 35 degrees, a bit of a shock to visit them. rain staying heavy across the north, up into the isle of man, rainfall topping up. it stays predominantly driver northern ireland and scotland, the temperature could be better than the end ofjune, but the rain is heading in your direction. it moves its way north and west. on top of that, the winds will strengthen, gusting to gale force through the central belt, the winds will funnel sharp showers through the irish sea into the welsh
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coast as well. the south—east of england seeing the best of the drier weather. lawell in proceedings for the weekend, somewhat drier and brighter. this is bbc news. i'm clive myrie. the headlines at 11:00: companies across the world have been hit by a ransomware attack, including a british advertising agency and a pharmaceutical firm. scotland's first minister, nicola sturgeon, says she's delaying plans for a second independence referendum. it's emerged that london firefighters warned councils about the risks of using panels to cover tower blocks, just weeks before the grenfell fire. google has been fined more than 2billion pounds by the european commission, for illegally favouring its own shopping services. and coming up on newsnight, we'll hear from the leader of the snp in westminster. did his party overreach itself with talk of another independence referendum, having enjoyed momentum over the years is it now in retreat?
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