tv The Papers BBC News September 19, 2018 11:30pm-12:01am BST
teens by il%% at» j; u mil il%% at j; ur‘ull %t% ml"; il%% at j; ur‘ull %t% ullﬂl; f" by high teens by night recently. friday brings with it the blustery north—westerly, that will gradually ease away to bring a ridge of high pressure into the weekend. saturday sta rts pressure into the weekend. saturday starts promising. lighter winds could mean mist and fog first thing and even a touch of grass crossed, but not long into the afternoon until the next band of rain approaches the south—west —— grasp rost. cornwall, devon, pembrokeshire by the end of plague —— grasp rost. not a bad day, temperatures average for the time of year —— end of plague —— grasp frost. there is uncertainty as to weather low pressure could sit —— grasp frost —— end of plague. stormy weather with heavy rain, more gales, possibly severe gales. it looks like saturday is the better half of the weekend weatherwise. temperatures again fairly inconsequential when you have the wind blowing a gale and all the wind around, but again it whisks out of the way after the blustery start
on monday. still fairly windy weather to begin with. high pressure sta rts weather to begin with. high pressure starts to move in and this time it could last for a good few days into next week. there's our rather chilly northern league first thing on monday, a gradual easing in the wind ta kes pla ce monday, a gradual easing in the wind takes place on sunday. a clear and strea m takes place on sunday. a clear and stream coming from the north and temperatures struggling a bit at 1a high and 16 but if you're outside the breeze, not too bad. —— high and 16 but if you're outside the breeze, not too bad. "111116. a the breeze, not too bad. —— 14116. a high—pressure system builds. keeping those weather systems at bay to the north and south, unsettled and stormy in the western mediterranean into next week. for ourselves at our latitudes, high pressure building. that brings with it other wartime no problems. it means touches of ground—frost —— autumnal problems. by ground—frost —— autumnal problems. by day less windy weather and sunshine coming through to bring us a more settled week despite the stormy start. the warnings are on the website. hello. that
this is bbc news with me, rebecca jones. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment. first, the headlines. the prime minister arrives in salzburg to present her brexit plan to eu leaders. she said the eu "will need to evolve its position" in order to make brexit a success. bbc news has learned that a review into maternity errors at shrewsbury and telford nhs trust is now examining more than 100 cases. two people have died, as storm ali brings winds of up to 100 miles an hour to ireland and parts of the uk. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are the brexit editor at the daily telegraph, asa bennett, and the writer and broadcaster, mihir bose.
are. —— welcome to you both. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. we start with the ft, which reports on uk inflation rising more sharply than expected in august due to higher fuel prices and more expensive clothing. a trial hears of the terrified pleas of 8—year—old mylee billingham, her father is accused of her murder. that's on the front page of the metro. genetic testing on the nhs is the headline for the i, with promises of a new service of personalised treatments transforming patients lives. chequers as dead as a dodo. the telegraph reports on one of the prime minister's most loyal allies warning eurosceptics will kill off her brexit plan. into the industry tomorrow is the story fall the daily mail. —— for. rail failings are aslo splashed across the front of the times.
the paper also reports on may's brexit plans creating a rift among eu leaders in salzburg tonight. the maternity unit scandal at shrewsbury and telford nhs trust sees the number of cases being reviewed soar to over 100. that's on the mirror. and too little, too latte. the sun reveals starbucks paid only £4.5million in tax last year on £162 million profit. we will return to that story in due course. let us start with a set. different interpretations of what is happening in salzburg in this meeting between theresa may and the other eu leaders, depending on what paper you read. the times mac, made's brexit plan opens a rift between eu leaders. a rather positive headline. yes. and certainly her team will have spirits soaring, the salzburg dinner may
bring brittle this morning after the ten minute speeches. they all said thank you, you shuffle off and we will talk behind your back tomorrow. in this report, some of it is not too knew, that 47 member state leaders have different opinion. but on the record they will say no, michel barnier, we are behind him. but some sing different songs are. certain member states, netherlands and belgium want it more positive, thinking maybe is the time to actually react a bit more positively and engage with the proposals. donald tusk, the european commission president is very pro— this. but in the meantime, france and germany, remain even more on willing to give concessions. they are the big fish in the eu pond. so it is looking like, it may not be much today over
the coming hours when they consider to adapt things, it might also be because it is an informal summit, the real thinking is meant to be next month. in the meantime, the debate will be whether they give her some nice compliments or what do they do? because the noise coming out is not too welcoming because they keep wanting more compromise. is that your reading of it as well? quite interesting that donald task is quoted here to say that there are positive points in the chequers deal. —— donald tusk. so far, the message has been at chequers cannot work and is not going anywhere. if he is really saying that then that may be that there is some way of a compromise. other papers are saying that chequers will have to be, the eu is consistently saying, michel barnier has made it clear that chequers will not work. that may be, if you like, mrs may has said here
is my plan and if they can find something positive in the plan then theresa may could work something. she is meeting eu leaders again tomorrow. haven't they squeezed in another ten minute meeting? she would love it, i imagine. in the meantime i imagine she willjust pocket the fact that donald tusk said something nice, a possible revolution, she will probably rent it out and hang it on her office wall to keep her going. i said that genuinely because in the past few weeks ministers have been giving lines that other leaders said, that this is a welcome contribution. it sounds a bit lukewarm but it sustains them because they can say to mps and cynics, it is getting somewhere, it is going somewhere. unlike all of this other stuff. what we are seeing tomorrow, the real question is will they suddenly say michel barnier has given the possibility he requires to do a deal, or instead the hope was, or
the fear even, no actually, shell barnier is doing a greatjob, you have to be more flexible on more concessions at. this is the issue. the issue will always be the northern ireland issue because mrs may depends on the unionist party to survive on the custom union and others, you could find it in some way, have border checkpoints in somebody's office or something, or these border checks working with electronics. with the border, that is such an emotional issue. that is not easy to fudge. right now, the dear pr veryjittery about this because what they are saying is we could do a border down the irish sea, they are trying to soften it, or saying we have all sorts of checks and technology, like touch... magical thinking a few months ago. they are saying hang on, this is the
north—south border in ireland. they are saying hang on, this is the north-south border in ireland. what the eu has not worked out is that there is a combined irish rugby team and a combined irish rugby team, they could say you are not divided as you are. “— they could say you are not divided as you are. —— hockey team. they could say you are not divided as you are. -- hockey team. that is smart thinking indeed! let's move on to the telegraph. headline here, chequers quotes as dead as a dodo. who is saying this? this is michael penning, who orchestrated theresa may's campaign. a loyal ally. and was givena may's campaign. a loyal ally. and was given a knighthood. he said some very damning things at. he said the chequers plan will not work, it will not go to parliament and he has accused the prime minister of playing russian roulette and treating mps as naughty children. these are pretty serious words for a former ally and a person who thought that this woman would be a good
prime minister, to be saying this. and he is actuallyjoining the group of mps, so he has gone from somebody... this is the thing. when you see why theresa may was on panorama earlier in the week, saying it is my deal chequers or no deal at all. it is one. it is offensive, he is basically saying. the thing is, it is tempting, this is made's allies think maybe he is a lone wolf, but i have spoken to other tory mps who have generally been allies, synthetic to the pm, but they say privately they expressed concern about how close off she is. hurtand concern about how close off she is. hurt and hannay is not quite as sharp and she really needs to be working to get it. —— her antennas at. —— her antennae. it is no wonder people ‘s backs are
like this. going around and talking to the mps, is in she doing all of that? that is the moment by ministers lose control. she is having dinner at downing street instead. maybe it is not so good! salmon scallops may be. carrying on with the telegraph. they are also talking about a memo, which clearly the telegraph has seen, suggesting that theresa may will face a challenge in april and notjust that, naming the runners and riders at. who are they? the usual suspects. essentially, the author, we can put it, is rather catty. michael gove is on manoeuvres, philip hammond, but not a hope. liam fox fading. that is their assessment. borisjohnson, bookies favourite, but again will not make
it. matt hancock, a favourite of his andi it. matt hancock, a favourite of his and i can understand why. he is a social media app creator. very ambitious too. very good cricketer. there is all sorts of very candid, and frank and unflinching assessment. the thing is, the caveat i should make clear, it is not saying that definitely there will be, april one we will go. it is just somebody is raising the flag, suggesting this could happen. it is a feeling that theresa may will handle brexit, beyond that there is not much vision. it is what has kept her critics away from trying to remove her. they think to be suggesting that it is a committee that will call her in and say it is time to go. here is a gun, we are going off, shoot yourself. rather than the mps writing letters asking for a vote of confidence, this seems to be an arranged resignation. she
did say to the mps saying that i got us did say to the mps saying that i got us into this mess, i will get us out and serve as long as you want me. she also said i will take you to the next election. she has to do, otherwise she is dead as a dodo, even. neatly done. let's move on to the sun. i think we can all see what we have done is. —— done here. too little, too latte. —— latte. a power —— they paid £4.5 million tax on 1— £62 million rocket. starbucks says it pays all of its tax, but i can see this might annoy some people. —— 162 million profit. what they pay is 296. 162 million profit. what they pay is 2%. the problem with the sun is, it says boycott calls on tax dodge,
which implies this is tax evasion. is not tax evasion, it is tax avoidance is a bit we have two issues here. one is that starbucks presents itself as morally and socially responsible, providing us with the copy we want. and is it being moral? it is based in our country, use our resources and they pay little tax. the other question is, do we have the right tax system which allows starbucks, legally, to pay such little tax? you have margaret hodge saying they should pay more, she is an mp in the opposition, why do they not case that? that starbucks cannot get away by paying 2.8% in tax? that is a good question i don't necessarily expect you to answer. i am interested on your thoughts, what people would listen and say why not? they make it clear that they are paying more than they were back in 2012 when margaret hodge shouted at
them to pay more. they did a volu nta ry them to pay more. they did a voluntary contribution to hm rc. this is the fact that you cannot have a tax system dictated on public opinion and the rating and people saying you should pay! i do agree with her here, the trouble is, the really boring truth is that it requires restructuring, supplication of the tax system. i think we have called through the last 30 years, the idea that if you reduce tax, you increase business opportunities, it isa increase business opportunities, it is a good thing. the whole moral climate, the wider climate is changing, people are saying no, given the cuts that we have, the crash and all of that, people are saying no, the tax system itself needs to change. in the present situation will weather that will happen or not is a different matter. if you were to hike attacks, obviously starbucks would argue that they have to pass on the cost somewhere. that would be in hiking up somewhere. that would be in hiking up the cost of coffee and making
sure that the latte' are more expensive. i imagine they would run a different headline, making a mockery of customers. they cannot win. moving on to something else that's going up, inflation. mhir b, it has defied forecasts and gone up more than the economists thought it would? this is because of the rise in fuel prices and the rise in clothes. of course, the bank of england has been worried about it, which is why it raised the interest rates to cool down the economy. the only good news for people on this scale will be those who have a lot of savings and haven't seen the banks pay a lot of interest at all since 2008. whether the banks will actually start paying more interest is debatable. that's the big question, isn't it! what is rather contradictory here is the rise in house prices is coming down, particularly in london. since the
crash of 2008, house prices have been rising dramatically in london. people from qatar and russia have come in. maybe it is all the russian influence. the putin brigade is leaving london in droves and the house price rises are declining. your thoughts on inflation?” house price rises are declining. your thoughts on inflation? i took note with interest the economist quoted in here, saying quite rightly they believe inflation will likely fall shortly —— economist. it won't soar onwards and onwards. why should we believe them, they got it wrong last month? you can't trust experts, that's what mine did, said! he needs to go back to the abacus and do it right next time! -- that's what mine did old of z. one things settle after brexit then the cost of living will be more rosy —— that's what
michael bovell said —— once things settle. genetic testing on the nhs —— michael gove. children and people with blood cancer amongst the first to benefit from the holy grail of health. that's the phrase used by dame sue hill, the chief scientific officer for england. there would be a study of genes and the dna, that would be used... if you have a tumour, look at the genes, if you like to get individualised treatment rather than the general treatment you get at the moment and therefore you get at the moment and therefore you can more specifically tailor it to what's happening to a person's body and the treatment therefore stands a much better chance. this is quite an important and significant development in making sure diseases are cured, and diseases that often are cured, and diseases that often are killers. the point is that this testing service is set to be rolled out across the nhs in england? yes.
we are used to many headlines about moaning in the nhs, waste, bureaucracy, it is old, more fax machines than e—mail systems, you name it, it is good to see innovation and embracing best. genomics will be transformative, as they're saying —— embracing this. to understand things and diagnose problems like never before, particularly focusing on children with blood cancer... the wonders could be enormous. who knows where it ends practically given that people are trusting doctors with their genetic data. there could be a facebook and data security issue. their genetic data. there could be a facebook and data security issuem is welcome in the sense that in the old days genes have been used for racial theories, but now they've been used to help human beings to cu re been used to help human beings to cure diseases in the positive weight. we must leave it there and i'm impressed you didn't bring genomics back to brexit —— positive way. with more time i'm sure you would have done! that's it for the papers tonight. 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/papers, and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. but a big thank you to my guests this evening, asa bennett and mihir bose. goodbye. good evening. i'm sarah with your latest sports news on the bbc news channel. contrast in court genes for manchester city and manchester united in their opening matches of this year's champions league —— contrast in for tunes. city lost 2—1 against lyon lyon and manchester united won against young boys —— contrasting fortunes.
manchester city seen the devoid of direction. a stuttering start, calamitous defending and the visitors, lyon lyon, were ahead. cornet with the celebrations and the hosts with an early headache. it soon hosts with an early headache. it soon got worse, feki seemingly ushered through the defence. leon 2-0 ushered through the defence. leon 2—0 up at the break and the body language needed little translation. come the second half, lyon were soon nearly out of sight, the post and eyeing memphis depay and that simon finally stirred manchester city into action —— the post denying. sergio aguero came close, but a 2—1 defeat for city was an early blow to their european hopes. manchester united, meanwhile, were up against swiss champions young boys and their artificial pitch. jose mourinho not artificial pitch. jose mourinho not afan of artificial pitch. jose mourinho not a fan of the surface, but he will have enjoyed this. a rookies start
gave way to a rocket. —— a rocky start. paul pogba blasting united ahead and the hosts then gave them a helping hand, a penalty which pogba coolly dispatched. after the break, anthony martialjulie wrapped up a 3-0 anthony martialjulie wrapped up a 3—0 victory for united for the two halves of manchester, two very different nights —— 3—0 victory for united. for the two halves of manchester, two very different nights. jo ronaldo was sent off forjuventus against valencia but he didn't last 30 minutes on his debut after he was shown the red card for pulling the hairofan shown the red card for pulling the hair of an opponent. he felled to the floor and he burst into tears. he is the record goalscorer in the competition and he might miss the return to old trafford to play
manchester united —— he fell to the floor. they still won 2—0. 0ld side -- his floor. they still won 2—0. 0ld side —— his old side and defending champions real madrid made light work of their game against roma with a 3—0 win. gareth bale with the second. real making an excellent start to their campaign. here's the full list of results from tonight. bayern munich with new coach niko kovac starting well with a 2—0 win against benfica. confirmation for the win forjuventus, they are in the win forjuventus, they are in the same group as manchester united. all the details and reports on those games on the bbc sport website. ben stokes and alex hales had been included in england's one—day squad to tour sri lanka this autumn after being charged by the ecb with bringing the game into disrepute. the pairface a disciplinary bringing the game into disrepute. the pair face a disciplinary hearing in december following an the pair face a disciplinary hearing in decemberfollowing an incident outside a bristol night club in
2017. that hearing will take place between england's tours to sri lanka and the west indies. this is the full squad, which includes warwickshire bowler 0llie stone, he's got a first call up as a replacement for liam plunkett, who will miss the first few matches for his wedding. that is all the sport for now. stay updated on the bbc sport website. we will see you again soon. bye— bye. here's your late—night check of the weather and storm ali was the big weather and storm ali was the big weather story today. wind gusts above 90 mph in some parts of northern ireland. you can see this hook of cloud on the satellite. the centre drifting to scandinavia but that doesn't mean things will come down very much because through tomorrow, still pretty windy in places, this wriggling frontal system will bring heavy bursts of rain for some. really wet weather through tomorrow and at times a pretty strong wind.
we will start the day with outbreaks of heavy rain in the south—west, wales, the midlands and parts of eastern england, petering out for a time before the rain rushes back in from the west with a vengeance into the afternoon. to the north we start windy in northern scotland, keeping showers through the day. the winds will ease a bit and we will see sunshine for aberdeen and down to glasgow and edinburgh, 14 or 15. , tomorrow in northern ireland but look at this, in northern england, the north midlands and wales in the afternoon, torrential downpours, persistent at that, the risk of travel disruption and flash flooding —— look at this tomorrow. still warm in the south—east corner with a bit of sunshine. during tomorrow night, thursday into friday, we push the rain eastwards and with that some strong, gusty, squally winds, these are the wind gusts we expect through tomorrow night. 40, 50, 60, may be close to 65 mph in some places so a
rough night into the early hours of friday in the south, cooler in northern areas. whichever way you slice it through tomorrow into the first part of friday, there could be further destruction, heavy rain and gales in the forecast, worth tuning in to your bbc local radio station. friday morning, low pressure nearby, lots of isobars particularly down the east coast, racing down the east coast to start friday, but as the logos to the north—east it will leave us in this feed of cool air from a long way north —— below goes. strong rain and winds in eastern areas. “— strong rain and winds in eastern areas. —— the low goes. a day or sunshine and showers. look at the temperatures, 11 in aberdeen, 14 in belfast, maybe 18 in the south—east. 0n the weekend, looking pretty mixed, it looks cool wherever you are. some spells or sunshine but there's still be potential for wind and rain at times. a lot of
uncertainty about the detail but perhaps the biggest chance of seeing wet and windy weather over the weekend in southern areas. as ever, we'll keep you up to date with the weather as it develops with all the weather as it develops with all the weather warnings. but from me, for now, it's good night. this is the newsday on the bbc. i'm rico hizon in singapore. the headlines: north korea promises to close a key missile test site. the us says it hopes for complete denuclearisation, within the next three years. the us senate gives the woman who accuses supreme court nominee brett kavanaugh of sexual assault until friday to decide if she will testify. i'm babita sharma in london. also in the programme: a mental health crisis among refugee children on nauru island. we investigate reports of self harm and suicide attempts. and election time injapan. we look shinzo abe's chances of becoming japan's longest—serving prime minister. live from our studios