tv The Papers BBC News September 4, 2018 10:45pm-11:01pm BST
the canada and away from the brexit magnets. but the chancellor has been putting pressure on him recently to ask if he would stay on for his original five—year term. ask if he would stay on for his originalfive—yearterm. —— ask if he would stay on for his original five—year term. —— the brexit magnets. —— madness. when you look at mark carney, you kind of have to have some sympathy for him because he came over here with such fa nfa re because he came over here with such fanfare if you remember. he was such a coup for george osborne getting him. he would be in charge of this transition. it would bring a set of the revelers —— recession. and now he has been sidelined in the last few years because he hasn't been the main story. he has been having to firefight brexit. and not been hugely popular. an issue with theresa may. they have a scratch or relationship. yeah, she was critical of him and his monetary policies in 2016 and the tory party conference speech. he's also not terribly
popular with brexiteers is on as one of the main guys behind the fear of —— and feared against brexit. it seems that such a long time ago when george osborne brought him on. i think this is the second time he will have extended his term of office. i think he's been pretty lucky because if you will, most of the productions he has made —— predictions have come true. he was brought in and he brought the strategy known as forward guidance which was supposed to bring stability in terms of interest rates. but every prediction made in terms of inflation hasn't actually come true. it's all most like he's been buffered by it rather than shaping himself. ithink
been buffered by it rather than shaping himself. i think is been fairly lucky. i guess it is reassuring for the economy if one talks in these abstract terms that he is staying put in the size of a people. and i fear that's why he felt he had no other choice and that he would have to be the safe pair of pa nts he would have to be the safe pair of pants while we go through brexit. —— it safe pair of hands. i can totally see why they've done it. what he servos i theresa may, she will say she is in a job that she didn't really wa nt she is in a job that she didn't really want to do. is a bit smoother. cab and take us to the times they have a great picture of jeremy corbyn looking i don't know if it is worried or scared. you can use that in any way you like. but this has to do with the ongoing anti—semitism row. whether it is all over now, we do not know.” anti—semitism row. whether it is all over now, we do not know. i think it is over until the next time. the bottom line is today, eventually, they have accepted the full
international holocaust remembrance alliance definition of anti—semitism along with 11 illicit examples of what actually constitutes anti—semitism. now previously, the national executive committee had stopped short of doing that. that cause a huge route which has rumbled oi'i cause a huge route which has rumbled on all summer. on the one hand you can say well done to the nec for underlying it. however, labour being is there and jerry corbin being as it is, in this instant, jeremy corbyn read out a statement which he wanted to have alongside this new rule book, this new code of conduct. while it was fairly incendiary dave's apartment that said that it should not be regarded as and has made to criticise israel with their
racist policies. had that been adopted, theyjust kicked off a whole new role. and even though there is a corbin majority, allies realise this was a problem. and it was made clear that this would not fly. so he was forced to drop it. you can tell why he looks scared in this picture. because if you saw the pictures from the nec members, he went into the back to the meeting. everyone else came into the front and they were being jeered by the two sides of the argument. a competition figure who is standing for reelection onto the nec dress cause a lot of controversy in the last two days and he was being jeered by some and applauded. he was welcome. he was welcome forms of. and this was a guy who called a lot of dues tromp fanatics. and tom watson and the deputy leader has described him as a loudmouthed bully
who discussed it. —— a lot ofjews as tromp fanatics. it's interesting to see that any plans atjeremy corbyn had to do with president and other things of the agenda has been taken over other things of the agenda has been ta ken over by other things of the agenda has been taken over by this. absolutely. it has been a self—inflicted wound. over 100 organisations including the metro police, the criminal prosecution service, the government all accept iha definition of anti—semitism with labour saying they did not want to do that intricate here and there. and i kicked off a whole row. —— it could do the whole row. this was an opportunity to get on the front foot of brexit and then up and able to do that. i saw a funny tweet a better earlier this evening saying "who has done a worsejob, earlier this evening saying "who has done a worse job, theresa earlier this evening saying "who has done a worsejob, theresa may earlier this evening saying "who has done a worse job, theresa may or jeremy corbyn?" and someone replied
"well theresa may soon a possible job badly and jerry corbin is doing an easyjob job badly and jerry corbin is doing an easy job even job badly and jerry corbin is doing an easyjob even worse". and i think that sums it up quite well. —— jeremy corbyn. daisy take us to the guardian because there is a reference to a new book describing the behaviour of donald trump and suggesting people working in the white house are living in "crazy town". this is the new bob woodward book that we have put stash her so much about and he will famously uncovered the whole nixon watergate. he has been talking to lots of people within the white house. and lots of scandal coming out of it and saying that... we have heard a lot of it before. there are a lot of people who work around donald trump who causally— some because he knows that he would be exposing them. there was one story saying he wanted to signa there was one story saying he wanted to sign a document and he literally had it removed from his death because they thought that he would forget about it. —— removed from his
desk. his defensive jerry forget about it. —— removed from his desk. his defensivejerry calls in a six or older. and he has the ability to understand things like a 6 euros. it's very incendiary but the almost weirdest bit was the release. he did not get to talk to donald trump. he said that he definitely did as numerous meds —— members of staff for a meeting and an interview and it never came to anything. after he had done the file, a ten minute phone conversation and they release a transcript of it. and it is extraordinary. it is like talking to a child. tromp just extraordinary. it is like talking to a child. trompjust keeps going back to "but i never got the messages that you interviewed me". and he saysis that you interviewed me". and he says is her belief her time as the key is on repeat. and calves in one wonders if this will dent him any more than anything else. —— kevin,. we have had fire in theory and other revelations. is it on chocolate comes in tromp? the bar set so high, or solo —— so well. and sarah
sanders is, and said it is all fabrication and a load of lies. yet again, this is a snare to try and do in donald trump. and his supporters will go along with that. and we come back tojeremy will go along with that. and we come back to jeremy corbyn. his supportersjust think back to jeremy corbyn. his supporters just think that he can back to jeremy corbyn. his supportersjust think that he can do no wrong and that it's all a conspiracy against him by the mainstream media. i don't actually think it will damage donald trump in any way. let's stay in the states. take us back to the ft but tucked away at the bottom, a picture of colin kaepernick. this is all tied up colin kaepernick. this is all tied up with nike and a new ad campaign that they have started the former nfl player. tell us more. colin kaepernick famously was the nfl player who took the knee during the national anthem in protest of racism in the united states of america. became a huge cause and other nfl
players did likewise, others didn't. donald trump got involved and said it was a disgrace and then he said that he would sack players that did that. anyway, nike have sent copies ofa that. anyway, nike have sent copies of a new ad campaign. and that. anyway, nike have sent copies ofa new ad campaign. and in retaliation against that, opponents of what he has done have taken to destroying nike goods that they own. so, you've seen a lot of bizarre stuff. people cutting up their socks stop. setting fire to the nike trainers. remove the swoosh. one man said that he was quite stunned. —— he set himself on fire. and he filled it from here i am sitting here in my trainers. to his traders right down here i am in hospital. and the picture of his feet burned as if he made himself become a trailblazer stucco i think nike have got exactly the reaction they wanted
to. trump supporters are not natural nike superiors —— consumers. to. trump supporters are not natural nike superiors -- consumers. young people are the ones who did we spend them. they have had two points 7 million net mentions on social media in the last 2a hours. there shares good job but i think that was jitters. i think it would laughing about this. but the way colin kaepernick was treated was disgraceful and he has not played since he could on 18 for 2017. i think the son he is —— to some, he is upset over particularly on the unarmed black man being shot. which is where it all came from. i think he is something of a hero. quite fast see how to unravel. he is something of a hero. quite fast see how to unravellj he is something of a hero. quite fast see how to unravel. i think it sums up the atmosphere across the whole west. and in the united states. its pardon the pun black and white. there is no web —— middle
ground. you are in favour of it or you are saying fight your feet. it is remarkable stucco nike has had a lot of support from celebrities and sportsmen. serena williams and various others. that will continue to be divisive. you are right it is the sort of ad campaign that does not get watch without careful calculation and nike well thought this through very thoughtfully. that is all we had time for. that's it for the papers this hour 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 bbc.co.uk/paper and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer daisy and kevin will both be back at 11:30. we will have it book there are even more papers. but for now from us all. goodbye. —— have a look. hello there. much of england and wales, they saw a lot of cloud
whereas much of scotland, and northern ireland a much brighter day with sunshine. tomorrow should be largely dry because we still have high pressure dominating this evening. and then there will be some sunshine but also patches of cloud, too. this is the area of high pressure which has been bringing the drier weather today. a couple of weather fronts around this one which brought a lot of cloud to england and wales. and another warm weather front which tonight could move further westwards which you can see heavy showers affecting the far southeast of england toward east anglia. it is cloudy to the far west of scotland. otherwise, scotland and parts of northern england and eastern northern ireland are chilly tonight with clear skies. but with the cloud, it's holding temperatures into double figures. so, tomorrow morning, we'll start off cold but bright across the north. lots of sunshine further south. we will eventually lose showers from the far southeast of england. we should see the clouds breaking up as well and potentially a brighter day than we saw on tuesday. those temperatures, and they range from 17—20 degrees.
later in the day, some of the whether pushes into the northwest corner of the uk. and you see these weather fronts. these areas of high pressure here moving westwards and an area of low pressure develops in the north sea. we start to see a run of northerly winds. and that is going to be the trend toward the end of the week. it is going to feel a lot more autumnal. in fact, cool and breezy with those northerly winds with some breaks of rain, some of which will be quite happy. —— quite heavy. so, it all starts on thursday and becomes a bit more unsettled and breezy all across scotland and northern ireland into the north of england. some showers and longer spells of rain. better chances of staying dry across the south. we should just make 20 degrees otherwise turning cooler across north in the mid—teens celsius. this area of low pressure evens a little bit as we head into friday. —— deepens a little bit. so, it's looking pretty unsettled across the northern half of the country. still have some uncertainty in friday's forecast. we think it's going to be quite windy and wet across parts of scotland. maybe north, north east england strong winds, too, feeling chilly. some sunshine but the best of that across the south and the west. between 17—19 degrees. otherwise, low to mid teens celsius for the north.
and as we head on into the weekend, the weather is a little bit unsettled heading into saturday, which looks like the most unsettled day of the weekend. on the cool side, too, but when you head on in toward sunday, it will start to feel a little bit warmer with more in the way of sunshine and lighter winds. this is bbc news. the headlines at 11:00pm: labour agrees a new code on antisemitism, in a bid to end the controversy that has engulfed the party. it was critical today that we reassure the jewish community, and we're in complete solidarity with the concerns that they've raised over the last few months. police ask social media companies for instant access to accounts after a man suspected of murdering 13—year—old lucy mchugh refused to reveal his facebook password. one of the strongest typhoons to hit japan in 25 years has claimed several lives and injured over 160. a new book from one of the journalists behind