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tv   The Papers  BBC News  October 13, 2017 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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across a range of different people on the political spectrum, would that reflect well on everybody? probably not. the financial times, what is happening with iran, with president trump having done this review as part of his election pledge, we will look again at this nuclear deal. he says he is no longer prepared to certify, something the president has to do every few months... this is a step short of cancelling the deal, which is what he vowed to do at various junctions and it feels like he might end up, he is trying to do this at some point, the code from the eu says he doesn't have the power to do that but that is probably to come at another point. the american administration, under trump, getting tougher on iran and crucially, they almost have no allies on this. extraordinarily busy filling, the joint statement from theresa may, emanuel macron and angela merkel, who certainly are not all best friends at the moment, they disagree with the president together and will
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fight to keep the deal on the table. this is a major diplomatic rupture. russia will try to shore this up as well. but we have saudi arabia and israel applauding president trump because he believes this is a terrible deal, there is nothing in it for him? this takes you to the core question, who is advising him? who is he listening to? it sounds like not only has he gone against what almost the rest of the western political opinion once and do, but it sounds like he has gone beyond what his secretary of state was indicating he was going to do, what rex said. you wonder who has his ears and where these policies are coming from. the stakes are high not just with his relationship with iran but he is throwing his weight around regarding north korea as well. congress must be onside and is no
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appetite for turning up this deal amongst many politicians in washington of both parties? at one of the major features of his presidency that dates back to his primary campaign is a lot of republicans say we don't agree with that or he is going too far, but then when he does something, or lot of them cave—ins because republican voters like donald trump, that is where he is president. one of the things he said in the address tonight was that he does not believe the inspections are strong enough, that iran is getting away with too much and yet the international atomic energy agency has said we have had all the access we have needed, they are subject to the most robust inspection scheme in the world. and that has been the iranian response as well but say what you like but donald trump, if he says this on a campaign trail, he will do it, whether it results in policy at the end is another thing. he said it, whether it results in policy at the end is anotherthing. he said in the end is anotherthing. he said in the campaign trail this was a terribly one—sided deal and he said
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that today. he is determined to make noise about it. you wonder, if he is the only main player in these signatories, can he really unpick this on his own? the eu foreign policy chief says it is not yours to terror? it almost does not matter, one of the big parts of the deal as well as trying to curb nuclear ambitions of iran was to bring it into the international community and what the iranian regime can say is we told you, america will never play straight with you, they signed up to this and they are reneging, you cannot trust the west and america, you must trust us. the ramifications are not just about you must trust us. the ramifications are notjust about nuclear weapons, they are about where iran stands in they are about where iran stands in the global order. at the beginning of his address president trump listed all of the acts of aggression that he laid at the feet of terror. when you listen to it like that, a lot of supporters will say, yes, why did we get involved? and another big
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motivation for him is this is president 0bama, it is on picking things that he previously did. this is another example of doing this, just like with health care and a numberof just like with health care and a number of issues. it plays well to the core audience, whether it actually effects change is irrelevant. let us look at the guardian... the crackdown on holiday scams, a couple have gone to jail, what have they done? there is a couple from the world, where i am from, and they both have gone to jail, one of them for nine months and the other for 15 months, they tried together to claim £20,000, saying they had a series of problems with food poisoning while on holiday with food poisoning while on holiday with their children and they might have said their children became ill also. the problem is, their facebook page was full of anecdotes about what a lovely holiday there were having so they got rumbled. there has been this huge push to these
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holiday sickness claims, apparently food poisoning claims were up 500% since 2013. we have heard the adverts on the radio, come along and claim... these guys had a goal and it has gone really badly. this is a new form of ambulance chasing, not just have you had whiplash? have you had food poisoning? you must be careful with social media? one had food poisoning? you must be carefulwith social media? one moral of the story, as well as not doing the insurance scam, is don't do it if you are not going to be very good at it. the quote from the trade body for travel agents says this is tarnishing the reputation of british holiday—makers abroad. as we are going into the world after brexit, it is not great! the i, gps blocking patients who check dr google. don't bea patients who check dr google. don't be a cyber hypochondriac? this feels
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pretty strange. from a senior gp, saying so many patients are coming in having already used google to find out what the cost means and deciding they have cancer and coming in and the doctors having to calm them down, i have no idea how the gps enforcers. how do they know? you would say, i have looked it up? do you? occasionally and i have convinced myself i have every element under the sun! you look very well to me! that is what the doctor inevitably always says! one of the things about being hypochondriac is it is the nhs website which tells you you have a really bad disease, if you google persistent cough, the first result is the nhs website saying here are the possible awful things you might have.|j saying here are the possible awful things you might have. i am pretty sure this is a boy thing. are you allowed to say that? maybe it is
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just me, i may be the only person in the country who does not constantly google health complaints but most people i know who do this are men.|j have a chorus of people in my ear! sander is directing, she does it! there you go. quite amused by the title of the presentation, to the royal college, it is called patient information, what rubbish are we reading now?! and other health story on the daily mail, the row as nhs chief says ring the hotline before you are seen at accident and emergency? lots of people trying to go there until they have called that and then they get sent anywhere?|j don't and then they get sent anywhere?” don't know how to square this, we have been all sitting in a md, feeling terrible, surrounded by
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people who have broken nails and you think, what are you doing here? because they have used google and have turned up at accident and emergency but on the flip side, you cannot get an appointment within six weeks so they tell you to go to the walk—in centre at a&e. weeks so they tell you to go to the walk-in centre at a&e. don't know. she says trips to casualty are like daylight for some people! some people even bringing picnics, perhaps they have experience of hospital vending machines! as katie suggests, underpinning their story and the other story is the nhs is really stretched so that might be where you must google symptoms because you wait for two weeks for an appointment with your gp but you might take chances at a&e because you don't want to wait for ages. the common thread, however you remedy this, is the nhs is probably needs more cash and needs to find a way to see patients quicker. we always say you must wait for weeks but there are you must wait for weeks but there a re lots of you must wait for weeks but there
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are lots of surgeries who manage this differently? they keep appointments for the day... i have even heard of house visits the other week! i have never heard about! which is extraordinary. it does still happen. they are trying to think of things of ways to make doctor appointments fit around the working life of people. i think we all have experiences ofjust really struggling to get in front of a gp and when you see the gp you are there for seven minutes. however long it is... it isjust a nightmare andi long it is... it isjust a nightmare and i don't know the answer...m you did... i know you would be generous and you would share that idea! page three of the daily mail... we will finish here, this crazy copy called fair in. she is the dog barking up the wrong tree. what is this story all about? margaret rob from scotland, who took
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her dog for a walk in a forest and she threw a twig for her and she thought it had gone are the tree so she ran up the trunk. it is hard to tell whether fern is actually going up tell whether fern is actually going up or trying to come down! she has done this more than once, it is a thing? they are a bit loopy -- loopy, cockapoos. if it were sitting ona loopy, cockapoos. if it were sitting on a branch at the top, i would be more convinced but i think i need to see the video to determine whether this is actually climbing. they are quite mad! two crazy dogs mixed together! the times, the paper says that iran was behind a cyber attack on parliament earlier this year. 9000 e—mail accounts were hacked. including the prime minister's. we can hear more about that tomorrow,
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no doubt. 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 and if you miss the programme any evening, you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. thank you to my guests. it was good review to give up your friday night ain! review to give up your friday night again! up next, the weather... —— it was good of you. if you've been outside recently you will notice how mild it is. in some parts of southern britain it is around 19 degrees. one thing we are certainly keeping a close eye on is hurricane ophelia, still to the south of us, thatis ophelia, still to the south of us, that is spain, living in the general direction of the british isles and could impact ireland and western parts of the uk during the course of monday but until then, there is no stormy weather about but still very
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windy in the far north—west of the uk but look how mild it is. this is a subtropical air mass over us. 16-17 a subtropical air mass over us. 16—17 first thing in the morning and then through the course of the day we find clouds will break up across many parts of the country and will feel pretty warm indeed. u nfortu nately, feel pretty warm indeed. unfortunately, not everyone gets sunshine because west of scotland and northern ireland have a lot of cloud and there will be rain around and also cloudy in some places across wales and the far south—west but should the clouds break, and a lot of sunshine develop across england, temperatures could be in excess of 20 degrees. these figures are quite conservative. it could be 22 on saturday. and a fine, warm evening on the way. relatively speaking for the time of year. and in the north—west we have outbreaks of rain, so not straightforward. again, more rain in the north—west during sunday but despite that, look at that, 17 degrees in belfast and temperatures probably above 20
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degrees in a number of areas across england and the top temperature will manage to achieve 2a degrees for sunday into monday, if we get sunshine. back to the ex—hurricane ophelia, as it approaches the british isles. at the moment, it looks like the worst weather will be going across our land, around the irish sea and eventually into scotla nd irish sea and eventually into scotland and many western parts of the uk at risk of gales. the potential for damage to trees and buildings. still uncertain where of the worst weather will go so this is just a summery, warm weather this weekend, we will watch the x hurricane and potentially stormy for some others in the far west. this is bbc news. i'm martine croxall. the headlines at 11pm: president trump says he can't continue to support the iran nuclear deal, saying iran is under the control of a fanatical regime. the chancellor philip hammond says
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he regrets his poor choice of words after describing the eu's brexit negotiators as the enemy. an islamic faith school's policy of segregating boys and girls is ruled unlawful by the court of appeal. and coming up on newsnight, men, women, power and sex. the harvey weinstein affair has opened up conversations about how men behave, well beyond hollywood. is this a watershed moment?
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