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tv   The Papers  BBC News  July 6, 2017 10:45pm-11:00pm BST

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and cream being produced. the daily mirror reports of a man accused of fraudulently adding 30,000 kilos of horse meat into beef products sold in britain's supermarkets. the times writes that up to a fifth of labour mps have reportedly appeared on a hit list, to be targeted by left wing activists following mr corbyn‘s unexpected success at the general election. and the daily mail headlines that plans for a statue of the late margaret thatcher to be placed outside parliament have been blocked due to concerns it may be vandalised. we will talk in more detail about some of those. john, why do we start with the the ft and donald trump getting a warm welcome in warsaw. rapturous, a getting a warm welcome in warsaw. ra pturous, a turnout, getting a warm welcome in warsaw. rapturous, a turnout, people bussed in from the countryside by the government because they knew they would give him a round of applause for stop a lot of people in poland
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agree with donald trump on his thoughts about immigration, despite the fact that thousands of polish google come to this country they agree with him that it has to be controlled and they liked what he had to say about countries in their pa rt had to say about countries in their part of the world being right behind them whatever the circumstances. it went down very well and in stark contrast to what happened later when he went to germany where there are 100,000 people on the streets, 20,000 police out there in protest at his presence there and what he stands for. we have been showing pictures of the demonstrations and it will be an interesting g20 and meeting between donald trump and putin tomorrow, which will be fascinating. this is a meeting where donald trump is out of his comfort zone. he is relatively safe when he is doing his speeches in america but here he is, over in europe and we had that difficult meeting, the nato meeting where trump met various european leaders, lots of handshakes, jostling in pictures,
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move people out of the way. trump is meeting the same group of people again and he has this high pressured meeting with president putin and i am not entirely sure what is going to happen after this because you might see a quieter time from putin or you might see more flexing of putin's muscle. this is a crunch meeting very sizeable muscles, we have seen them many times! that will be the money shot, when they shake hands. so, the express, eu told you can't write in britain. this is a tory, david campbell saying you can't frighten us. saying that eurocrats are trying to scare us because they think we might walk away from the negotiations, scare tactics on their part. this is after michel barnier, chief brexit the goucher to, as far as he concerned you cannot be half in and half out.
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—— chief brexit negotiated. the possible to your being half in and half out, you can't do that. he has taken the opportunity since our election and since our weakened position, knowing that theresa may has this minority government, he is using the opportunity to talk tough, being black and white about things and saying you cannot be in the single market, you can't be out of the customs union and still expect some trade eels so i think he is being so opportunistic. you would say, well, he would, wouldn't the? he need to take a hardline and negotiate from there.|j he need to take a hardline and negotiate from there. i think the tone after election is even stronger. a lot of the papers and the telegraph, we're not showing it now, they have this disease is talking about an indefinite delay in leaving the single market and the customs union, really trying to push for not a cliff edge. you hear the different dimensions of this every single day and i think the business
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community, it's such a powerful voice and i think people need to listen to what they have got to say andl listen to what they have got to say and i think they have got their meeting coming up tomorrow and i think that is a lobbying force you cannot ignore. the sun, i feel that silly season is almost upon us! there is a butter crisis. the headline is i can't believe they're's no butter, i can't believe it either! i don't believe for a single second but a good talking point, i suppose. single second but a good talking point, isuppose. 0f single second but a good talking point, i suppose. 0f course,'s bbc‘s fault. it's partly because experts have allayed fears about butter but they say it is also because of tv‘s great british bake off, which used lots of butter, sugar and and such in cake making and so we have an alleged crisis. personally i could not care less because i did use but anyway, i use marginally. also a rise in wholesale butter prices of 88% ina rise in wholesale butter prices of 88% in a year. this will end up
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going back to the price farmers are paid for milk and i think if we're going to have a butter shortage there is going to be all kinds of problems. was the last soldiers brussels sprouts? i don't care for sprouts! , i love brussels sprouts, leave them alone! also in the ft, also news stories giving children post—dramatic stress disorder. we have had this run of horrific stories, the various terror attacks and grenfell tower. it is a strong issue and i think many parents watching, they have been really concerned after manchester and the events here in london and the manchester event of course involving young children. what you do when children are watching the six o'clock news and a story like this comes on? we do our best, we all do oui’ comes on? we do our best, we all do our best warn people that images may be distressing, we leave on the cutting floor the images that are too distressing but nevertheless it
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is an issue, it's disturbing and kids ask questions and sometimes they are difficult to answer. if they are difficult to answer. if they are difficult to answer. if they are left with those thoughts it's conceivable. and you can't get away from it in social media and the discussion comes back to how you can monitor the things online because all feeds in together. 0k, monitor the things online because all feeds in together. ok, that's move on to the telegraph and they have a story, 1 million patients a week cannot see a gp, unable to get appointments with a gp, the worst waiting times on record according to figures. staggering, actually. we we re figures. staggering, actually. we were talking about this earlier, we have a great gp practice near us. i have a great gp practice near us. i have not had a real problem. if you wa nt to have not had a real problem. if you want to see a particular document had to wait a few days. want to see a particular document had to wait a few dayslj want to see a particular document had to wait a few days. i have never had to wait a few days. i have never had a problem, either. maybe we are lucky, maybe it is different in london but these figures are undeniable. 11% of people according to the survey done by the nhs don't see a doctor at all. a massive
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number not being able to see a doctorfor a number not being able to see a doctor for a whole week and this raises fears about people suffering in silence and needing hospital treatment. the government... in gp can own it 2.4 billion. you need to see a doctor! yes, my voice! the investment is there, that is what i am trying to say. but you read reports about not enough people coming forward to train as gps and the fact of the matter people are having to wait a long time. this is their own survey, it's undeniable and it is an unsustainable crisis and it is an unsustainable crisis and unsustainable pressure. kate, the daily mail have this story about a statue of the iron lady, margaret thatcher. the plan being blocked because it might be eight target for
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vandals. they say left-wing activists might use this statue as a point of protest and we have seen before that the winston churchill statue there has from time to time ended up with a code on its head and it is the most dishes that will thing andl it is the most dishes that will thing and i can understand the concerns about having lady that you —— lady thatcher, statue of her there andl —— lady thatcher, statue of her there and i think why should we not celebrate her and make sure she is there so that people can see it and it is also part of our political history as well. somebody's phone is ringing! we will politely ignore it! not mine! the times have got a story about the hard left in a plot to oust dozens of labour mps. about the hard left in a plot to oust dozens of labour mp5. the section hit list as corbyn takes an 8—point lead. section hit list as corbyn takes an 8-point lead. just when you think things might have been going the right way for labour and that jeremy corbyn was doing really well, people we re corbyn was doing really well, people were gathering around him, you now
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hear about this hard left plot and, you know, this might be the way the times has decided to present it but you can't deny there has been a real increase this week in the talk about deselection of mps. was there an uneasy truce in the labour party after the election do you think which is now that's beginning to fall apart‘s which is now that's beginning to fall apart's you had silence from the moderates. there is often confusion here that people, let's call them the moderates, that they'd wa nt call them the moderates, that they'd want to play any part in:'s team and thatis want to play any part in:'s team and that is untrue. what happened when corbyn was trying to those cabinet visions was they didn't ask him, he did not ask them to serve at all and many of them had told me they would be more than happy to take a job in his team but what you have now is new mps like chris williamson, the new mps like chris williamson, the new derby north mp, he has been here for a matter of weeks, already saying we need to keep things fresh in the party. let's talk about the cricket. very important. and a
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cheerier note. and we are all rooting forjoe. first day, first test match as captain, 26 years old and he has scored 184 and dragged england right back into it because they were 17—2 when he went in. they went to 74—4—macro and then him, and stokes and moeen ali turned things around was ca ptain‘s stokes and moeen ali turned things around was captain's innings, what a debut and a strong position. sometimes bats men who are captains, being the captain affects them and you end up getting a duck. notjoe, 357-5, a you end up getting a duck. notjoe, 357—5, a strong position indeed. pats off to him. brilliant start. two three other england captains have scored a century in their first test but more the merrier. but still finely poised? i think so. but south africa are a strong side, no doubt about it, weather is good so we look forward to four more days of it. wimbledon, cricket... thank you very
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much, john i will let you answer your telephone. it was me, guilty as charged! case, thank you to you. that's it from the papers tonight. don't forget you can see the front pages of the papers online on the bbc news website. it's all there for you — seven days a week at bbc.co.uk/papers, and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. goodbye from us. hello. at its best today was gorgeous across the southern half of the british isles. many a scene like this. just down the road from the river thames towards heathrow, 32 celsius but further north and east towards norfolk we had quite a bit of thunderstorm activity and in the first part of the day those pool into the north sea and as the heat
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got going through lincolnshire and yorkshire and we had a lot of thunderstorm activity there. before midnight it should have moved away towards the north sea, making room for another weather front come in to the north and west of scotland. a fresh appeal to proceedings here further south another close night 15 to 18 celsius. had we start the new day on friday? a lot of cloud across devon and cornwall, western side of wales, western pennines, too. generally speaking across the midlands, eastern england, the south—east of england, glorious sunshine, 17, 18, 19, possibly 20 celsius. for the north york close to the weather front which still has another bout of for there to be some rain on the breeze across scotland, northern ireland. what rain there is you properly had overnight and improving conditions here. that weather front just drags improving conditions here. that weather frontjust drags its cloud not too much in the way of rain down towards wales and the midlands, robbing you of sunshine here. brightness in the south still allows
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the temperatures to get to the 20s, warm work for lord's the temperatures to get to the 20s, warm work for lords and wimbledon. further north, never better than 16 or 17 celsius. that weather front is still lying there with intent across the heart of the british isles and on its western extremity as we move from friday to saturday thick cloud will run along the line of that weather front and eventually it will be thick enough for rain. this will be thick enough for rain. this will be dank fare. even though the rain fizzle strain the day on saturday it still leaves a thick ban of cloud right across the north of wales and england, southern scotland. 17, 18 here. a lot of the heat towards the south—east of bright but not as warm across scotland. in sunday, pushing this area of low pressure with threat of thundery showers, close to the south of inman. far north of scotla nd the south of inman. far north of scotland drags in that weather front, the best of the sunshine around scotland and northern ireland, too. this is bbc news.
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the headlines at 11pm: police in germany clash with protestors as world leaders gather in hamburg ahead of the g20 summit. german chancellor angela merkel met donald trump as he arrived for the summit. they discussed north korea and the conflict in eastern ukraine. fragile and precarious: inspectors warn that a quarter of social care services for adults in england are failing on safety grounds. a year after his report on the iraq war, sirjohn chilcot says tony blair wasn't "straight with the country" about his decisions. and on newsnight, the head of the cbi joins us to defend her vision of a brexit so soft that it could almost be called "remaining".
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