tv The Papers BBC News February 1, 2018 10:45pm-11:00pm GMT
to save the nhs. us would pay more to save the nhs. and the guardian claims labourers in forcing landowners to give up sites at knock—down prices to build more council houses. brussels has lined up council houses. brussels has lined up sanctions to stop britain undercutting the eu economy, that's the lead in the financial times. and the lead in the financial times. and the express newspaper reports that snoring raises your risk of dementia. bit of a mixed bag on the front pages! prince harry and meghan markle make headlines on several of them. what we start with the very serious one. the metro newspaper say devious and hate filled, the verdict coming in today on darren osborne. tell us more about this story. this is the moment this man crashed into a mosque and killed one man. the jury a mosque and killed one man. the jury decided very quickly he was guilty. one of the more shocking things that came out of it was he had been radicalised injust three weeks. it's claimed he watched the
bbc series three girls about the rochdale scandal, then went online and was looking at far right groups and was looking at far right groups and very quickly became radicalised enough to the point that he would go and drive into london to try to kill people, to try to kill muslims living in london. this has brought a lot of discussion about different forms of extremism and the rise of far right extremism is becoming more ofan far right extremism is becoming more of an issue. so often we hear about radicalisation of muslim people in whatever country it is. of this is quite a stark reminder that anyone of any release, any religion, can become radicalised. we need to be careful about what kind of materials are available online and politicians need to be careful about their rhetoric. has been a lot of dog whistle racism on both sides of the atlantic and now this father was killed in the attack, a father of six children, and they will live their lives without a father. the
words that we say have very serious consequences. words that we say have very serious consequences. it is this issue of course of online radicalisation. it's not necessary to have a huge network, but people are quite self—contained can decide to take very drastic action. government ministers have been calling on the big social media companies like facebook and accused them of not doing enough to remove radicalising content from their website, which is very easy for anyone to access. they have various rules and regulations and categories. there is a huge pressure i think the big companies to be doing more and this is a reminder of what happens when they don't. were starting up with brussels lines up sanctions.
brussels lines up sanctions. brussels planning all sorts of nasties down the line for the uk? trouble in brexit ville. the ft has reported that brussels will essentially not allowed the uk to simply become a low tax haven once it is outside the jurisdiction of the rules of the european union and it will not allowed british companies to be very heavily subsidised by the state. theoretically, those two moves could bea theoretically, those two moves could be a tactic that britain employs once it leaves the european union to become a more attractive place for businesses to settle and it could theoretically jeopardise businesses to settle and it could theoreticallyjeopardise the economy of the european union. the difficult pa rt of of the european union. the difficult part of the story and something i find very interesting is that europe has put forward these very strict bargaining positions and yet some ministers have been saying it will
be very difficult to enforce these. how do you tell a country no longer in the eu that your tax rate cannot be that low. it is an interesting challenge and it will be fun to see how that plays out. politically this will play out very badly for brexit backing tory mps who would hate the idea of any sort of sanction put on britain because it would limit our ability to do trade deals and stand on our own. they need something a bit different because we have a slightly different relationship. theresa may's advisers are looking at some sort of customs agreement that covers trade. while we're on
the financial times, take us higher up paper. theresa may and she's in pain and having a nice cup of tea. she is in china and saying that business deals have been signed up. this is all part of britain trying to exercise some authority. china has said it is willing to help import meat and agricultural products post brexit. it looks like she is enjoying that cup of tea with xijinping. she is enjoying that cup of tea with xi jinping. going she is enjoying that cup of tea with xijinping. going all-out she is enjoying that cup of tea with xi jinping. going all-out to think about the picture outside of the eu, even though she is being constantly asked to comment on brexit. there
was a report about her emphasising britain being a member of the security council. i think something the story talks about briefly as their discussion about hong kong. and i do wish that in the reporting i've seen on theresa may's trip, she would've spoken a bit more about human rights and a bit about the situation in hong kong. they said it came up in discussions, but not very much came out about that. moving on to the telegraph newspaper and back to the telegraph newspaper and back to the telegraph newspaper and back to the eu again. their story is ministers are watering down the eu migrant plan. all about the numbers. this is an analysis reportedly drawn up this is an analysis reportedly drawn up by this is an analysis reportedly drawn up by the home secretary. the telegraph saying the rules we are potentially going to impose which would see eu citizens given the right to come over here if they are
earning just over £20,000 a year, actually would not reduce the number of citizens coming over by a great number, only 40,000. which again would frustrate some backbench tory mps. david saker production is not enough and it is not what people voted for. i think there is a comedic irony to the fact that we are talking about how certain people hope there will be fewer migrants from the eu in one story and inches above we are talking about staffing shortages in the nhs. you have taken that link away from me. costs are spiralling in the nhs? the costs of mistakes in operations are ballooning. the nhs could go bust if these pay—outs continue, according
to the story. i am not from this country, as you may be able to tell from my accent, and from the united states were we have massive malpractice lawsuits. and the numbers are staggering. so it's surprising to see that sort of thing discussed here. it's fascinating because this seems to be obviously here in the uk we have the nhs paid for by taxpayers. so the issue of negligence cut a lot closer to home. we need to move on. laura, you can ta ke we need to move on. laura, you can take us to the guardian newspaper who have a lovely picture of a dragon, but it's not the dragon were talking about as we've done china. we will speak about labour plans for landowners to part with some of their rather precious land but not for a rather huge price? it is a topical issue from labour to jump for a rather huge price? it is a topical issue from labour tojump up on. we have a housing crisis and they are talking about making it
legally enforceable for landowners to sell their land at less of a price. at the moment, we have this thing called hope value. gland cells for much more than it is worth because people expect it to be worth more when the land is granted planning permission to build housing. labour's argument here is it takes a lot longer and is more expensive to do it that way and actually if you reduce the cost of land, it would speed up the purchasing of it and therefore speed up purchasing of it and therefore speed up the cost of building houses which we all know i desperately needed. up the cost of building houses which we all know i desperately neededlj know we all know i desperately needed.” know there is more to say that, but charlie i would like you to get me to the next story. you are good on technical things. matt hancock, the culture secretary, has his new app. this was the talk of the town in political spheres of london today. the culture secretary has released
this app where it has created means and people have allegedly claimed to meet their significant other. fun aside, there have been some fears that this potentially could have some pro—russian purgation is. there we re some pro—russian purgation is. there were some some pro—russian purgation is. there we re some concerns some pro—russian purgation is. there were some concerns over the course of the day as people are downloaded this app that the culture secretary wanted to access photographs. at social media is changing. one of the reasons why matt hancock has said he came up with this app is because people are tired of twitter and they feel they can't believe what they see on user generated content platforms. he is saying, you trust me, here is my app. 0r platforms. he is saying, you trust me, here is my app. or my question is, can you trust a politician? you select! politicians are having to rethink the way they communicate. he
is saying this is about his constituents seeing what he is doing day—to—day. constituents seeing what he is doing day-to-day. everyone can communicate with each other, make new friends and make mischief. the tories are trying to rebrand them to better on social media. the content have been putting out on facebook and twitter is not in the same level as the labour party and i think this is him taking it into his own hands. what would it be like to describe this app would it be like to describe this app to someone from 1998. there will bea app to someone from 1998. there will be a tiny piece of glass in your pocket with a square on it and you pushit pocket with a square on it and you push it and speak to a politician. late arrival, the daily mail has come through past we have been talking. prostate cancer has now become a bigger killer than breast cancer. the paper says it receives
half the funding and is asking if there is a bias against men. we have brought you up to speed. don't forget, you can see the front pages online. 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. thank you, laura and charlie. temperatures are falling away now. we had more snowfall through the day and we had bitterly cold arctic winds. this was a weather watcher picture from near fort william. of further showers to come through the evening and overnight across the north and east, there is a risk of ice because the showers keep coming
in and washing off the salt. for most of us, another cold night. the frost will not be as harsh. the countryside will be closer to freezing. a wintry mix to the showers over eastern parts of england. the tends to peter out, leaving one or two for the west. it will not feel as cold. temperatures topping up similar to today between five and 8 degrees. as for the weekend, more rain, sleet and snow for a time at least. this is bbc news. i'm rachel schofield. the headlines at 11: a man who deliberately drove a van into a crowd of muslims in north london is found guilty of murder and attempted murder. the government and the european union disagree on the rights of eu citizens who come to live and work in the uk during the brexit transition period.
england's chief inspector of schools has warned that religious extremists are trying to "actively pervert" education and narrow children's horizons. and newsnight, what it is the conviction of darren osborne say that the far right in britain? lead in the programme i will speak to the chief inspector of ofsted as she backs plan to bad hijabs