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tv   The Papers  BBC News  September 23, 2017 10:30pm-10:46pm BST

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looking at it was pretty glorious. looking at the weather picture for the next 2a hours, the weather front pushes east and running into high pressure gci’oss and running into high pressure across europe which makes that front very slow—moving. tonight we see some rain at times in northern ireland and by the end of the night turning down across the west of scotland. some drizzle possible across wales. but the wind moving in from it suddenly direction so it will be quite mild. so quite mild on sunday, although the sunshine is rather hazy. outbreaks of rain from time to time across the western side of the uk. some gaps in the cloud further east allowing some sunny spells. brightening up through the afternoon in northern ireland. some
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patches or drizzle. further east it isa dry patches or drizzle. further east it is a dry day with hazy sunshine. it could get warmer with temperatures up could get warmer with temperatures up to 23 degrees in the warmest spot. through sunday night the weather front becomes a bit more active bringing in rain. next week quite cloudy but with some sunny spells and are staying on the warm side. rain moving in by thursday. monday some fog to watch out for in northern ireland. some cloud and spots of rain across parts of scotland, the west of england and wales. brightening up through the afternoon. that is your weather. hello. this is bbc news. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment — first the headlines. iran says it has successfully tested
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a new ballistic missile with a range of up to i2—hundred miles. north korea's foreign minister has addressed the united nations, telling delegates president trump would pay dearly for his attack on the country. the labour leader, jeremy corbyn, is telling delegates gathering for the party's annual conference in brighton that they're "in a moment of great change". sadiq khan defends transport for london's decision not to renew the licence for the taxi—app uber — as over half a million people sign a petition calling for it to be reversed. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are anne ashworth, associate editor of the times and benedicte paviot from france 24. tomorrow's front pages...
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the observer saying that brexit will dominate the labour party conference. all—out war between borisjohnson conference. all—out war between boris johnson and philip conference. all—out war between borisjohnson and philip hammond according to the daily mail on sunday. they claim there is a feud following theresa may? speech yesterday. the sunday times also leading with the dispute amongst senior tory ministers and leadership plot. fractures of the top of the conservative party also appear on the front of the sunday telegraph which focuses on borisjohnson, saying he is against the uk adopting any new eu rules and regulations after march 200019. and the foreign secretary also pitching —— featuring
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on the front of the sunday express, giving him credit of getting the uk out of the eu as planned and avoiding a cliff edge exit. a lot of brexit! it is like game of thrones, that show of unity that we had before the fraud speech made by theresa may it seems all to have been an illusion. we are under no illusion that she's not trying to hold it together, she is, we know that. but is it to be believed, is this the feud that the paper is actually want. let's look at the daily mail on sunday. they all seem to have been briefing and aides seem to have been briefing and aides seem to have been briefing and aides seem to have been briefing all day and the chief source of enmity in the cabinet seems to be the chancellor and boris, on different sides on brexit. and it seems as though
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johnson is claiming victory for this latest version of how brexit will play out. that we have a two—year transition period after 2019. it seems philip hammond wanted a longer period. and boris johnson seems philip hammond wanted a longer period. and borisjohnson feels that he has prevailed and he has won the day. just looking at the sunday times, revealed plot by cabinet to seize the crown from theresa may is the headline. again we are looking ata the headline. again we are looking at a cabinet, a government torn apart by brexit and also the general election results. it is whether theresa may can bring it back together and make these kind of headlines go away. this is one week away from the conservative party conference. and really whether it is the daily mail, the sunday times,
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the daily mail, the sunday times, the express of the telegraph, these internal divisions, profound divisions and yes i think we all did know that there was some plotting, many people accused last week boris johnson the foreign secretary of being on manoeuvres. i do not think we realised some of the advanced plotting and how close to fruition it was. it seemsjust plotting and how close to fruition it was. it seems just after the general election it was boris johnson, philip hammond, david davis and amber rudd and basically carving out who was going to do what. and amber rudd and basically carving out who was going to do whatm and amber rudd and basically carving out who was going to do what. in the early hours of the morning. it would've been boris johnson early hours of the morning. it would've been borisjohnson minding the shop. that means the topjob. so prime minister. david davis brexit minister, no surprise there, philip hammond as and amber rudd also it seems involved in that plotting as well. —— philip hammond as chancellor. and this is the fragility of her grip on power, theresa may and how dangerous her
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position now is and how dangerous the waters are. 24 hours after her florence speech which by many accounts she could have made somewhere in the uk but anyway we gloss over that. the fact is that the trouble is not over, the party co nfe re nce the trouble is not over, the party conference is going to be an opportunity and we have to see what comes out of that. it is very much a book by tim shipman that is about to come out and the title is, let me see. fallout. a year of political mayhem. it underlines how the problems around grenfell tower and the prime minister and problems around grenfell tower and the prime ministerand herfaded problems around grenfell tower and the prime minister and her faded to perhaps necessarily immediately show how the nation felt about that seem to have made her problems worse. it isa very to have made her problems worse. it is a very interesting thing. to have made her problems worse. it is a very interesting thingm
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to have made her problems worse. it is a very interesting thing. it is gone and beyond brexit, beyond the general election results but how she behaves. imagine how this is perceived frankly on the continent. tell us about that. well we cover this a lot in france and went theresa may spoke in florence on the one hand about this being a challenge and the priority, it is not the priority of the rest of the eu. emmanuel macron on tuesday will be making an important speech on what his vision is for the future and the further integration of the eu. that will be a very important speech. listening to his speech at the un, he offered a vision, a multilateralist vision pointing out how the global problems that face the world need a global solution. so for the french yes, sadness that the uk is leaving the club. disappointment. but that is not the priority. of course we will see, if
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the polls are to be believed, angela merkel re—elected tomorrow night, we need to see how she goes into coalition with. that could take a while. depending on the result. over one third of germans actually undecided. but this kind of level of infighting that is that advance, what is confusing and people will be choking over their breakfasts, because these nuances, one source said this, another said that. the sunday express, slightly different story. but a minister, baroness eva ns, story. but a minister, baroness evans, backing theresa may and perhaps offering her a lifeline. the prime minister seems to have one friend in the shape of the leader of the house of lords the says that she will ensure that the legislation gets through the house of lords and she is sure theresa may will survive the party conferences which you
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would not believe when you read these headlines. and take a party into the next election. according to the sunday times rebel leaders claimed that up to 50 conservative mps now want theresa may to resign. more than the 48 who would be needed to force a vote of no—confidence in her leadership. 24 hours after the florence one week before the conservative party conference. the eve of the beginning of the labour party conference. and not surprisingly, brussels is very supportive of that speech as well. not so much unsupportive, wanting more detail. this is where we need to be careful. some of the language of these papers, manual macron, it is all subtlety and the language. he is all subtlety and the language. he is mistranslated when he is translated as saying that he is demanding. he did not demand anything. what he has requested and pointed out which seems quite
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obvious is the need to be more detail on the fate of eu citizens, 3 million of them in the uk. 1 million brits across the eu. more clarity on the border in ireland. between the republic and northern ireland. and also the size of the brexit bill that will actually be consented. and he points out michel barnier is the negotiator who will address these things, not him. let's move on to a few more stories. back to the sunday times, and labour, it is their moment, their conference, jeremy corbyn has never felt so popular i'm sure. this is their moment to show leadership and already talk of him saying let's prepare for government. but some focus on him putting the government under pressure over tuition fees. well the youth vote is what everyone is fighting for. the tories realise they need to show
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some concessions towards students and especially on the student loan syste m and especially on the student loan system which is not operating in the interests of anyone involved currently. so everyone trying to be the friend of the students and it looks as if they might be some cross—party looks as if they might be some cross— party assent to looks as if they might be some cross—party assent to modifying the system, cutting the amount of fees. rememberone of system, cutting the amount of fees. remember one of the most key themes in the labour manifesto is that they would abolish tuition fees. students may be did not believe it but they are expecting politicians to move on this one. i do not know if we can expect a lot of talk about brexit from labourfor expect a lot of talk about brexit from labour for obvious reasons. expect a lot of talk about brexit from labourfor obvious reasons. the observer headline, make labour the pro single market party, jeremy corbyn is told. party told prepare for power. it is going to be brexit all away. it is because this is a
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historic decision made by the british people that had many repercussions notjust british people that had many repercussions not just legislation but economic, employment repercussions. but their opposition now from the labour party. clearly a lot of people in the labour party wa nt lot of people in the labour party wantjeremy lot of people in the labour party want jeremy corbyn to come out and really set out their stall in a much clearer way about wanting the labour party to be part of the uk being in the single part —— the single market and customs union. they want to differentiate their offer from the tories and also pointing out that they want to be the government in waiting that is united on the eu position as opposed to conservatives as believed to seem in the newspapers who are plotting amongst each other and still do not on actually their vision on brexit. there is a fundamental an anomaly here, we always thought thatjeremy corbyn was pro—brexit. is he now positioning himself as an remainer
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question at all very confusing for many people reading these stories, they would be perplexed because during the campaign we definitely saw during the campaign we definitely saneremy corbyn as pro—brexit. he never said anything to the contrary and now positioning himself as a kind of proto— remainer. and now positioning himself as a kind of proto— remainerlj and now positioning himself as a kind of proto- remainer. i thinki would phrase it differently, he campaigned, the official position of the labour party was to remain. but privately... he's leading a party that wants to be in government and therefore an opportunity at the annual conference particularly if you say your government in waiting is to make your position then very clear and make it a different offered on the one that the conservatives proposing. this is also another good pro use position because we know
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