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tv   The Papers  BBC News  August 31, 2017 10:45pm-11:00pm BST

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you can't bully us, paper, michael. you can't bully us, michel barnier. you think a lot of feel that way? people like john redwood in the tory party... express readers will be thinking, because he doesn't want to talk about trade yet, they are still talking about the divorce bill, and it is always about the money in any divorce, and this seems to be the massive sticking point. it is not a fair headline, because he has a mandate from the other you take —— the other eu states to negotiate. he has to do this first before we can get onto the trade deal, which was set out along. they have to talk about the border with the republic of ireland and plenty of other things too, but and plenty of other things too, but a trade deal is quite far down their
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list of priorities. i think we will get this batting of heads anyway. they will say, you can't get past that, but we have to settle on the bill first we don't even know what the deal is. they haven't got a figure. we had a british trade negotiator earlier, a former one, who said no one will tell us these end points in the middle of a negotiation. you could argue, everything is moving to plan. except the tone is problematic. true. i think the uk should have started, given that we kind of came quite hostile to the table, and the history was not a good one, we could have tried at the beginning to foster better relations there, and we didn't. the times angle, the eu wa nts we didn't. the times angle, the eu wants billions in foreign aid. we didn't. the times angle, the eu wants billions in foreign aidm we didn't. the times angle, the eu wants billions in foreign aid. it is pa rt wants billions in foreign aid. it is part of the divorce bill, things we have already committed to that the
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eu say, look, you have already committed to this previous to the vote and you should still pay the price for this. apparently, our negotiating team have been looking through it legally and saying, we don't have to do this. their site says we do. this is all coming to the fact that we want to give them some money, because we want to stay within the spirit of a new relationship, but we won't be held to ransom, and that is what they are trying to do. at the moment we have this batting of heads. while we are on the times, look at that photograph. did you see the footage of that arrow coming in and one of the test match special commentators saying it had embedded itself in the ground, the batters were running away from the scene, an astonishing story. rosamond, a story close to
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your heart. yes, posturings. it's not often you hear that!” your heart. yes, posturings. it's not often you hear that! i think it's quite tough being a student today. —— it's quite tough being a student today. — — yes, it's quite tough being a student today. —— yes, poor students. if you are starting university now, this is the right that you are accurate ring before you start paying anything off whilst you are at university. 6.1%. later, it depends what you are earning, what the rate is. this is the ceiling rate. we are at a time of low interest rates. 6.1%, i the ceiling rate. we are at a time of low interest rates. 6.196, iwas going to say. eye watering. they could get cheaper money elsewhere, but no one would tend to them. the student loans company say it gets written off if you get to a certain age and it hasn't been paid off.” wouldn't want that hanging over my head until a point in the future where it might go away. we don't know what rules might change. i wouldn't have been able to go to
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university if it had been like this. my university if it had been like this. my family never wanted to get into debt. this is a bad thing. we have educated people into debt without educating them about debt. lots of us educating them about debt. lots of us have a natural aversion to it, but we have told students, don't worry about it, and i think this is worrying. the other point they are making that this is that it will cause chaos in the tory party. theresa may yesterday said she wants to fight the next election, and there were hoots of derision from people, such as nicky morgan, the chair of the treasury select committee, and she said this blow should have been soft and, and they've not done that. —— softened. there hasjust they've not done that. —— softened. there has just been they've not done that. —— softened. there hasjust been a poll of 18—24 —year—olds saying how few of them would ever consider voting tory. law is the only thing they think the
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tories are better on. another education story in the telegraph, and this actually gets more astonishing is the more you read about it. it really is only the telegraph that has been following it this week. yes, there is an investigation being ordered into what they are calling a cheating scandal in private schools. essentially, annus put—mac an extraordinary situation, the teachers were setting exams that their pupils were taking. they were setting the questions. a really easy fix. a teacher can set them for other exam boards, but not for the ones that cover their own school. they are supposed to be a great part of our education system, and for their integrity to be questioned by this. they say this could spread to other schools. they don't know how far it has gone. the likes of eating are involved at the moment, but it
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could spiral out of control for them. with the amount of money people have to put in them, it is not great for private schools. what we think the parents are paying for? !it is we think the parents are paying for? ! it is not the fault of the kids. you have to wonder, at a time when we talk a lot about social division in this country, you have got to ‘ how large chunks of this wonder how large chunks of this country are going to feel about this. it will confirm every stereotype they have of these schools and the pupils who go to them. if you went to a comprehensive school, you will wonder, how many times has this happened before at a posh school? lets do nurseries now. the daily mail... 0k, posh school? lets do nurseries now. the daily mail... ok, this problem, we knew it was coming for a while — nurseries are facing a huge number of issues, and they had basic things like rising rent, and on top of
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that, they have the rise in wages they are paying because of what the government calls the national living wage, and then on top of that, the government says, you've got to provide an extra 30 hours a week, so they have raised the number of hours they have raised the number of hours they have raised the number of hours they have to provide, and of course, actually, councils don't pay enough to cover that cost. we know it is expensive for parents to use these. if you then take a whole load at the market, its problematic. it is almost as if it was done on behalf of. it was a great vote grabber, but it shows that a lot of politicians don't think things through very well, and this knock—on effect, which could knock out a few nurseries, it will create more pressure and make the problem worse. it drives up the cost of the other hours, because if they are providing 30 hours were free, it makes everything more expensive. what do
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you think of tony blair and jean—claude juncker having a you think of tony blair and jean—claudejuncker having a kiss? they are very close! it is a love in. some people are saying that is why we were right to get out — two men kissing. we have michel barnier and david davies going at it, then this happening behind the scenes, so we may think something is going on that should not be. we all know what tony blair wants. yes, he doesn't wa nt tony blair wants. yes, he doesn't want brexit to happen at all. the financial times, we shouldn't really, but we should feel sorry for the americans because of tropical storm hobby, but we shouldn't feel sorry that their petrol will go up a few cents. a third of oil refineries are currently out of action because they are mainly centred in texas. there is a huge one that will be
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shut for two weeks, so it will be a huge knock—on effect. they won't go for emergency stocks hit, but i remember in 2000, when there was a petrol crisis in this country, and how close this country came to anarchy because we could not drive around where we wanted to on demand. that happened in america... we might need to rethink our attitude to cars. european traders are scrambling to send more gasoline, andl scrambling to send more gasoline, and i have booked 45 enormous ships to send it out there. and they are saying this is the worst event since hurricane katrina. i doubt the price will soar too much for them from such a low level anyway, but they do like to fill up as much as they possibly can. we have about half a minute, if that, on the having to at the end. princess diana's death,
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tributes left at kensington palace on the 20th anniversary. is the media getting the coverage right, 20 yea rs media getting the coverage right, 20 years on? there is a lot of it. it has tailed off this week. with william and harry doing things on monday, it has been nice the last couple of days. the public, paying their respects at kensington palace, rather than all of us getting involved. we believe that there. thank you very much indeed. forget, you can see different pages of the papers online on the bbc news website. it is all there for you, seven a week. if you miss the programme in the evening, you can watch it later on the iplayer. thank you, rosamond and michael. from me, goodbye. a mix of sunshine and showers to see
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out august and the summer. tomorrow is the first day of meteorological autumn. charlotte had been trading in the last few hours. through the night, showers around the coasts will start to ease. —— showers have been easing in the last few hours. lots of sunshine tomorrow, cumulus cloud bubbling up through the day. showers will be fewer and further between compared to thursday. most of the showers will be in eastern england. for the bulk of scotland and northern ireland, largely dry with sunshine, around 17 celsius. a
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few showers for the borders and across the pennines and northumberland, in towards yorkshire and lincolnshire. further west, for much of wales and the south—west of england, you will avoid the showers for a good part of the day. temperatures of 19, 20 celsius. light winds. in the south—east, the chance of the odd shower for kent and up towards norfolk. in the evening, the showers in the north and east tend to fade away, so most of us become dry overnight friday and into saturday as high—pressure nudges in from the south, bringing a settled start to the weekend. i pressure stays in charge for most of us pressure stays in charge for most of us through the course of saturday. light winds, sunshine and dry weather on the cards. you will notice a bit of rain out in the wings, and that will become more of a player on sunday. get out and enjoy the day on saturday. with light winds and sunshine, it should feel pleasantly warm, temperatures around 20 celsius. the weather front
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makes its way in from the west on sunday, initially west and windy for the south—west of england, wales, northern ireland. the rain edges to the east throughout the day. the far east will stay dry with temperatures up east will stay dry with temperatures up to 19 celsius. goodbye. name is matthew price. the headlines at 11:00pm: another round of brexit talks ends with frustration on both sides — the eu's chief negotiator says there's been ‘no decisive progress' while the brexit secretary has called for more flexibility. the football transfer window in england hasjust closed, and it's a premier league record, with clubs spending more than £1.2 billion. in the wake of croquet hardy, the white house says it will ask the white house says it will ask the white house says it will ask the white house for emergency funding. and on newsnight, are britain's betting companies hitting
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on society's most vulnerable gambling addicts? we talk to one man who was targeted relentlessly even when he was in prison forfraud.
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