Skip to main content

tv   The Papers  BBC News  November 11, 2017 10:30pm-11:01pm GMT

10:30 pm
iranian jail, he iranianjail, he told the iranianjail, he told people that she was training journalists when she wasn't. this incredible friendship through journalism having been met at university. rekindled by their shared ambition. boris johnson and michael gove, says the mail on sunday, are actually running this ha rd sunday, are actually running this hard brexit cell. this letter has leaked. for your and gavin 's i only, it says. it is very controversial. they don't want this getting out. it has bilic to the mail on sunday. you very kindly both flagged up what is coming next without rushing on. these are very well trained guests:
10:31 pm
let us takes the compliment. these are very well trained guests: let us takes the complimentm these are very well trained guests: let us takes the compliment. it do, it is meant, in exactly that way. thank you. you mentioned that perhaps boris johnson thank you. you mentioned that perhaps borisjohnson stock is not so perhaps borisjohnson stock is not so high after, you know, as it was maybe higher after the kip conference. sack boris for shaping oui’ conference. sack boris for shaping our nation, this isjeremy corbyn, particularly in regard to that incredibly unhelpful comment about nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe, who is now been dragged in front of a very conservative judge now been dragged in front of a very conservativejudge in now been dragged in front of a very conservative judge in iran. now been dragged in front of a very conservativejudge in iran. yes, the threat is she could have five more years added to her sentence, and if that were to happen, i really think that were to happen, i really think that borisjohnson's position would be untenable and the prime minister would either have to sack him or tell him to resign. and, yes, jeremy corbyn has given a statement to the observer, in which he said, we have put up with johnson embarrassing and undermining our country with his
10:32 pm
colonial throw back view, it is time for him to go. strong words, you to sayjeremy for him to go. strong words, you to say jeremy corbyn for him to go. strong words, you to sayjeremy corbyn has upped his game, his media advisers are much better than they were before, and it is, the one hand you might say he would say that, wouldn't he, itjust increases the pressure on boris johnson, and as i say, he's having lost michael fallon and priti patel, if the prime minister was to lose borisjohnson as well, if the prime minister was to lose boris johnson as well, she would be ina lot boris johnson as well, she would be in a lot of trouble. we should point out, i mean what iran is doing to mrs out, i mean what iran is doing to m rs ratcliffe out, i mean what iran is doing to mrs ratcliffe is appall, we must not lose sight of that. there is the u nfortu nate lose sight of that. there is the unfortunate wording in front of that committee by the foreign secretary, then a not very forthcoming apology that needed to be dragged out of him after an urgent question in parliament. that was rather u nfortu nate parliament. that was rather unfortunate as well. i understand the two men, nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe‘s husband is to speak to the foreign secretary tomorrow, and of course, there must
10:33 pm
bea tomorrow, and of course, there must be a hope that this woman, who was separated from their lit 8 girl, who now is not speaking english any more. she with her grandparents in iran. this is heartbreaking stuff, you know, really one has to be very careful when talking about a case like that. and people were livid because it was clear she was not training journalist, this is not her function, that is unfortunate. that is endangering the life of a british citizen. it was as much to do with borisjohnson's citizen. it was as much to do with boris johnson's attempt to wriggle off the hook. always best to fall on your sword and apologise and try and mend fences and sort this out. back to the sunday times. vealed, the woman paid £200 million, who is this woman paid £200 million, who is this woman with the very large salary? she is the, she the, she is the boss
10:34 pm
of bet365, the gambling company. lot of money to be made in gambling. the incredible annual salary according to the account, {199.3 million in 2016/17. i don't think anyone really need that much money but she has done very well. what is interesting is it says these accounts show that the firm took £47 billion in bets in the last 12 month month, that is up from 36 billion, an increase of 12 billion in —— 10 billion in 12 months. online gambling, and it shows how that has exploded, which is pretty worrying. as the sunday times talks about the company's as the sunday times talks about the compa ny‘s soaring prophet as the sunday times talks about the company's soaring prophet built but increases the debate oh the targeting of people in general, and particularly young gamblers. and
10:35 pm
whether the limit should be reduced and how much you can bet in a certain period of time. yes more than £50 it should be really reduced on those machines. to, to £2. this is... it is so easy now. it would be interesting to see how they have done that jump, that interesting to see how they have done thatjump, that is extraordinary. that isjust one company. is it is a big thing in france, online gambling?” company. is it is a big thing in france, online gambling? i believe it is. it is a worldwide thing. the reach with the internet, with the internet is extraordinary. i mean in a sense we are already teaching children to be addicted to screen, games, this is how we find out how a child has bypassed, if they have used the thumb print of their parent and they owe all this money on these games. this serious, it is not funny, this wrecks live, it wrecks lives. briefly the sunday express, there is a new £5 tax which will
10:36 pm
help predict heart attacks.|j there is a new £5 tax which will help predict heart attacks. i was interesting in doing this, this could help a lot of people, a £5 blood test which detected whether people with chest pains are at risk ofa people with chest pains are at risk of a heart attacks. the papers say it could revolutionise treatment of patients. the results are obtained injust 20 minute, so this patients. the results are obtained in just 20 minute, so this could really save millions, but what is really, and also save a lot of money avenue the nhs, this global study has been done on nearly 23,000 people, so this seems like something, so the next question 5 how soon do we see it in the uk. cheap though, five quite. that could save your life. let us get it here as quickly as possible. we have to stop because kate is champing at the bit, to come and read the very important news on bbc one, and the bbc news channel. she is just over there. kevin schofield and benedict
10:37 pm
paviot will be here later. kate coming up very soon. this is how we start remembrance sunday. not quite as cold here but clearer skies and a few wintry showers to the far north with temperature just a couple of degrees above freezing. that cold air will continue to push steadily south across the whole of england and wales as we go through remembrance sunday so it is worth bearing in mind we could see a scatter of showers, some running down to the midland and maybe into the south—east but hopefully they will ease away in time for the service at the cenotaph, but it is worth bearing in mind there could be an isolated rogue shower floating round. elsewhere if you are heading
10:38 pm
for services most likely chance of seeing showers at 11 o'clock in the morning is through wales and maybe one or two into south—west england, elsewhere should be dry, cold, yes, we will need to wrap up warm, but there should be good spells of sunshine. a few isolated showers across the east coast of northern ireland, and one or two filtering in through the northern isles and the far knot of scotland. some will have a wintry flavour mixed in there, and that will be accompanied by a brisk wind. san witched in the two it is dry, settled sunny but it is crisp. top temperatures of round 6—10 degrees. as we move out of remembrance sunday, into monday, it is going to turn cooler still with winds falling light and high pressure quietening things down and killing off the shower, so we will see another frost, a killing off the shower, so we will see anotherfrost, a hard killing off the shower, so we will see another frost, a hard frost for a monday morning, with temperatures in rural parts of scotland down to lows of minus five. that subpoena
10:39 pm
important, because we expect more cloud and rain to push into the north—west, and on the leading edge of it, we could see some snow, maybe some significant snow nor a time. we will need to keep an eye on that, things more straightforward further south. it will cloud over and be largely dry, but not particularly warm with highs of five to ten. that weather front continues to push south and east out of monday into tuesday, introducing milder weather but also the potential for light rain, so we start our new week, cold and frosty but it will turn milder with some more rain to come. take care. donald trump says vladimir putin feels "very insulted" by claims that russia interfered in last year's us elections. at a summit in vietnam, mr trump says he believes the russian president's assurances — contradicting his own intelligence services and prompting a furious backlash in the united states. millions of people have observed two minutes' silence for armistice day —
10:40 pm
marking the moment in 1918 that the first world war came to an end. i thought it was really emotional because so many people died, so i think it's a really good way to pay respects. i'm very proud that they've recognised us, it's a great honour. the foreign secretary, borisjohnson, is to hold talks with the husband of a british woman who's in prison in iran, accused of spying. and wales face the biggest test against australia as the rugby internationals get underway. good evening. president trump has said that his russian counterpart, vladimir putin, was "very insulted" by allegations that moscow interfered in last
10:41 pm
year's us election. the two men met and held brief talks at an international summit in vietnam. afterwards, mr trump said he believed mr putin's assurances that russia "did not meddle" in last year's campaign. us intelligence agencies have concluded that moscow did try to influence the election and members of mr trump's campaign team are under investigation over their links to russia. from vietnam, aleem maqbool reports. all eyes at this summit were on these two men and what they might give away about the ties between them. for his entire time in office, donald trump has been plagued with questions he just doesn't want to hear over what vladimir putin might have done to get him elected. they met only briefly here but president trump said he did raise the issue of russian interference in the us elections. "he said he didn't meddle", said mr trump. "i asked again — you can only ask so many times. "every time he sees me",
10:42 pm
trump said of putin, he says "i didn't do that". "and i really believe that when he tells me that, he means it. "i think he's very insulted by it". but those words have led to an angry reaction from some back in the states, where the intelligence community has determined that russia did meddle in the election. "donald trump believes an ex—kgb agent over 17 us intelligence agencies — that's outrageous", tweeted senate democrat ben carden. "the president's denial of facts is troubling". but that type of denial is nothing new. for months, at rallies, he has been saying this to his supporters. the russia story is a totalfabrication. it is just an excuse for the greatest loss in the history of american politics. that's all it is. president putin says it is all made up by donald trump's opponents, too. but if either of them think
10:43 pm
that will lay to rest the matter, they are, of course, mistaken. the usjustice department is investigating the extent to which russia did interfere and donald trump's former campaign manager, paul manafort, is currently under house arrest because of information discovered during the investigation. well, donald trump now says all this focus on russian interference in the us election is costing lives in conflicts like the one in syria because it is getting in the way of his relationship with vladimir putin and so his ability to resolve such issues. but that is not going to stop investigators back in the states determining exactly what did happen with moscow, the trump campaign and the election of 2016. aleem maqbool, bbc news, in vietnam. millions of people have observed two minutes' silence for armistice day — marking the moment in 1918 when the fighting came to an end in the first world war. ceremonies have taken place
10:44 pm
across the uk, including at the national memorial arboretum in staffordshire and at the cenotaph on whitehall in london, from where our correspondent, adina campbell, reports. preparing for remembrance. to the sounds of pipes, veterans from the second world war and those from later wars on parade in whitehall. in the drizzle, before them, the cenotaph. britain's stark memorial to its war dead. keeping faith with countless lives lost in conflict. at 11, big ben — silent for three months because of repair work — marked the hour. big ben chimes. last post plays.
10:45 pm
shortly after the two—minute silence, thousands of people watched on as pipes and drums from the london scottish regiment marched through whitehall in a captivating display. i thought it was really emotional, because, like, so many people died, so i think it's a really good way to pay respect. i think it makes your memories more real. there's the opportunity to really reflect on what was given during those times. and this afternoon, at the residence of the french ambassador in london, british veterans who took part in the d—day landings were presented
10:46 pm
with the legion d'honneur. victor ernest stirling, who is now 91, was in the royal army service corps when he landed on the beaches of normandy. his job was to bring vehicles, ammunition and petrol to support the advancing army. as they say, it was all a bit of adventure, i suppose. but i'm very proud that they have recognised it and it is a great honour. today's services have been a chance for many people to remember those who fought and what they fought for. adina campbell, bbc news. the foreign secretary, borisjohnson, has agreed to a meeting with the husband of a british woman who's in prison in iran accused of spying. the family of nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe fear her sentence could be extended following recent comments by borisjohnson that she'd been teaching journalism in iran rather than there on holiday, as she maintains.
10:47 pm
here's our political correspondent, eleanor garnier. injail in iran. separated from her daughter and husband. nazanin zaghari—ratcliffe is british and iranian and facing a five—year sentence for allegedly plotting to topple the government in tehran. it's now understood the foreign secretary borisjohnson has agreed to meet her husband. i think it's important now that he tries to meet with us as soon as possible, next week, so that it's clear from a political point of view that the uk government is standing alongside nazanin and herfamily. this week, the foreign secretary had to apologise after he mistakenly told mps he thought mrs zaghari—ratcliffe had been in iran teaching journalists. mrjohnson later said his comments could have been clearer and the uk government has no doubt she was on holiday in iran, as her family have always insisted. but this week iran's state tv broadcast a report claiming
10:48 pm
the foreign secretary's comments about mrs zaghari—ratcliffe amounted to an unintended admission of her guilt. eleanor is here with me. you spoke to mr ratcliffe earlier? that is right, and also the foreign secretary, they are expecting to speak to each other on the phone tomorrow, the first time they have had a conversation since mrs zaghari—ratcliffe has been injail in iran. they will talk about the fate of mr ratcliffe, his wife, how to get out of prison and discussing the date of the meeting, but is still very much up in the air and mr johnson is due to travel to iran later this year and mr ratcliffe says he wants to go with the foreign secretary on that trip. i understand there might be difficulties with that but they are likely to talk about that tomorrow. in all of this,
10:49 pm
borisjohnson maintains about that tomorrow. in all of this, boris johnson maintains his mistaken, incorrect remarks have not had any impact on her condition and on her situation. mr ratcliffe says in all this that he just wants to get his wife home as soon as possible. thank you. police are searching for the driver of a stolen vehicle after an elderly woman was killed in a crash in west sussex. detectives say the 70—year—old's car was struck by a mercedes estate car which officers had attempted to stop moments before the collision yesterday. they believe it had been stolen earlier, during a burglary. spain's prime minister mariano rajoy will tomorrow make his first appearance in catalonia since implementing direct rule two weeks ago. tonight there were mass rallies in barcelona by thousands of catalans calling for the release of pro—independence politicians and activists who've been detained by the spanish courts. our correspondent, james reynolds, is in barcelona. what is the purpose of the visit
10:50 pm
when tensions are running so high? the balance of power here in catalonia is up for grabs and mr rajoy wa nts catalonia is up for grabs and mr rajoy wants to win that fight. in recent weeks we have seen plenty of demonstrations, tonight we saw the anti—and the pro—independence movement getting out their people, we have the scene the side of mr rajoy getting out his side but throughout these weeks we have lacked a single basic piece of information. just how strong is each side? it matters because the balance of power is up for grabs, two years ago early elections indicated this region was evenly split and in six weeks those elections will give this region a chance to decide once more. if the pro—independence movement wins, there may be another attempt to break away from spain but if mr rajoy‘s movement wins, the crisis from his point of view might subside. that is why he is coming,
10:51 pm
he is making a reasonably brief visit and we don't expect him to meet any political opponents. james, thank you very much. with all the sport, here's karthi gna nasegaram at the bbc sport centre. good evening. the republic of ireland are one game away from reaching next year's world cup after a determined defensive performance gave them a goalless draw against denmark in the first leg of their play—off. they will have the advantage of playing in dublin on tuesday. natalie pirks watched the action. play on some smoke and steam... after a 15 year wait to be in the world cup finals, ireland were hoping for fireworks world cup finals, ireland were hoping forfireworks on world cup finals, ireland were hoping for fireworks on the pitch. but denmark are no pushovers, especially at home, and darren randolph was called into action straightaway with two smart saves. it was one—way danish traffic, christian eriksen's shot destined for glory but randolph denied
10:52 pm
denmark yet again. luck was clearly with the irish, christie's superb run leaving la rsson with the irish, christie's superb run leaving larsson for dust but to no avail. as a clock ticked anxiously down, denmark appeared —— applied leverage pressure but organised ireland and that man randolph stubbornly refused to yield. fireworks did not materialise, in truth, it was more ofa materialise, in truth, it was more of a fizzle but it matters little. tuesday night in dublin just became winner takes all. rugby union's autumn internationals are a chance for the northern hemisphere sides to see how they measure up against the southern hemisphere. well, ireland had a big 38—3 win over south africa while scotland defeated samoa by 44 to 38. england weren't particularly impressive, despite their victory over argentina, but wales were involved in a thriller against australia. john watson reports. after a tide summer series leading
10:53 pm
the british and irish lions in his native new zealand, warren gatland return to a home of sorts, back with wales under the roof at the principality stadium. the autumn colours were in green and goal, australia leading, wales swarming, leigh halfpenny releasing steff evans leigh halfpenny releasing steff eva ns to leigh halfpenny releasing steff evans to cross over. both sides will meet at the next world cup, michael hooper turning the game on the welsh defence at half—time. the tries kept coming, kurtley beale is stealing, australia extending the lead and their winning run over wales to 13 matches. still time for welsh spirits to be stirred up once more with the kick, i chase and a flying finish from hallam amos. too little too late as australia continued to dominate. at twickenham, all eyes on england's evolution and against argentina, their series up and running, nathan hughes touching down. owen farrell rested, kicking duties falling to george ford. england leading but onlyjust. head
10:54 pm
coach eddiejones england leading but onlyjust. head coach eddie jones looked england leading but onlyjust. head coach eddiejones looked rattled, the home side looked rusty, rokoduguni attempting to shake that off, set free after 65 minutes. england starting with the win but room for improvement with two tests in this series to come. england need to salvage a draw in the final day of their test against australia to keep the ashes alive. england will resume with 40 without loss but australia have a lead of 128 runs. it's been a troublesome 24 hours for mercedes after members of their team were robbed at gunpoint in brazil. on the track, world champion lewis hamilton crashed out of qualifying on the first lap. he was unhurt and will start from the back of the grid, although team—mate valterri bottas will be on pole for tomorrow's brazilian grand prix. there was a surprise result in rugby league's world cup with tonga beating new zealand.
10:55 pm
but scotland are out of the tournament. they drew 14—all with samoa and are bottom of their group on points difference. and there's news of two gold medals for great britain at the track cycling world cup on the bbc sport website. thank you. you can see more on all of today's stories on the bbc news channel. that's all from me. goodnight. we have some rain to clear sight this even, some quite heavy and we could see as much as a couple of inches across dartmoor and exmoor but it will do so and as we go through the night, and north—westerly winds driving showers through the cha—cha gap towards the midlands and one or two showers a volu nta ry midlands and one or two showers a voluntary nature in the far north of scotland. here it will be cold and this cold air will continue steadily
10:56 pm
south as we go through remembrance sunday. we start with early—morning rain, the showers going back to woods west facing coasts through the morning and i suspect by the time most people go out for remembrance sunday services there will be a cluster of showers through wales and south—west england. fingers crossed the wind and rain eases away from the wind and rain eases away from the cenotaph. a good slice of sunny weather across northern england we are likely to see rain pushing in on the leading edge of that we could some snow first thing on monday. this is bbc news. the headlines at 11: the husband of a british womanjailed in iran tells the bbc he will speak to the foreign secretary tomorrow. president trump says his russian counterpart, vladimir putin, was very insulted by allegations that moscow interfered in last year's us election. a british woman charged with drug smuggling in egypt has been referred to a criminal court for trial. lewis hamilton urges formula 1 to improve security after several of his team—mates are held up
10:57 pm
at gun point in brazil. also in the next hour, we'll be taking a first look at tomorrow's front pages. the mail on sunday says a secret memo seen by the paper has exposed a plot by micheal gove and borisjohnson to hijack numberio.
10:58 pm
10:59 pm
11:00 pm

16 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on