Skip to main content

tv   The Papers  BBC News  December 6, 2018 10:45pm-11:01pm GMT

10:45 pm
away g they came away exasperated when she refused to commit, amber then said, would you want to do prime minister? only to receive a noncommittal reply. what a friend of mine that must be right now? paralysed with terror? the people have been speaking to around her, she is more relaxed at the moment and she has ever been. maybe it's because she kind of liked this back up against the wall kind of mentality that she has now. this is the endgame. this is where she is almost got everything to lose and nothing to lose. she has to go for it. but won't do anything, will she? and we she has a deal on their and no one else has a deal. so there is some support in the country that she is there still and trying to make something of this. but as the telegraph says, there are four options, one of them is to solve the major problem, and the house of
10:46 pm
commons for any option at all. and all of the delay options involve going back to the eu and counting on the eu being as terrified of the chaos of a no deal is britain is insane to the eu, this is going to pass, you can laugh all you want, but this is not going to happen. last minute, would they give us an extra concession on the backstabber arrangement. it is really risky, because the eu all the way through, this is the deal that once, and they may not want a no deal, but they are thinking, we don't have any options either. as i think the idea that there pointed at the last note say, yes, you're going at this. is very risky. they're not as terrified of a i'io risky. they're not as terrified of a no deal is uk is, —— as the uk is.
10:47 pm
and i asked what are you going to do when the house of commons votes this down? that is up to you, the prime minister to tell us what your next move is. they will respond to that, not at the summit, but almost the prime minister comes up with something dramatic on wednesday, they will say, we will take some time and think of it and come back to you. don't think the more important thing is what is britain due to the deal gets voted down? , isa due to the deal gets voted down? , is a plan b because nobody knows what it is maybe. the government does not seem to have an idea but it is going to do with this deal does not pass, they're still trying very ha rd to not pass, they're still trying very hard to sell people with it. chaos, remarkably done there. to the daily mail, this is going to affect more people than brexit, far more.
10:48 pm
mail, this is going to affect more people than brexit, far morem affected us both today. what it means you to affect that connection? atop my thumb was breaking, because idid not atop my thumb was breaking, because i did not know —— i thought might bone was broken. it was really inconvenient and i the iphone was broken and it is a new one, and it just shows, it's really difficult to operate without a mobile phone. just shows, it's really difficult to operate without a mobile phonelj was liberated. i have a call every moment and i could not be reached, it was glorious i had some time to have some copy instead of going to a meeting. we spoke, he does get around it. are you skitter around it. reaches on the serious side of course, the businesses that rely on data coming
10:49 pm
from o2, businesses that rely on data coming from 02, big businesses, but especially small businesses that have to battle to get to month—to—month, they have lost customers for a whole day. that has serious repercussions. yes it is quite... but on a small level, a taxi driver today said that his entire system was knocked down, so he was losing work today and over the weekend, so he had to rush out and buy himself a new different phone, because he said he knows 02 is not going to recompense me for what i have lost. and provide compensation for... and payments including google pay, affect the gps and we do not think that this was because of hacking or illegal activity, but if it were, we are also relying on data and, we knew
10:50 pm
perfectly well before smartphones that the world... more chaos. let's turn to the express and jeremy corbyn that flows stressed on their front page, who was yelling at? off—take gets the money, and understandably, he has gone to some guys to start donating to the labour party. and they're making the point that this goes against what jeremy has said all along, but we're talking about this earlier but in some ways if you're a conservative mp, you should be even more worried. this is a guy who is serious winning power. he is making triangulation on brexit to try and ensure that he we nt brexit to try and ensure that he went as much support as he can and he is getting cash and that is what you need for an election campaign. so he's got his sights on number ten. this one is called no set up
10:51 pm
under tony blair ended his is called that because it costs £1000 to be a member, £5,000 a year, you can have a special dinner in one—on—one contact with him peace, so like paying for time, this time, with the top politicians. and that is generally political parties collide and fund raise, that is what they do, but they that shows is that labour is really gearing up for an election, and the that happening are increasing every day and he doesn't wa nt to increasing every day and he doesn't want to miss any opportunities and go against corbyn for the many kind of idea, but that is what he has to do to win. it is a cash grab which isa do to win. it is a cash grab which is a bit smelly, i think. and do to win. it is a cash grab which is a bit smelly, ithink. and if you're against that kind of thing, i think they are right to criticise him for it. you do wonder though, we don't understand where he stands on
10:52 pm
brexit or whether he still, if there isa brexit or whether he still, if there is a general election, he's got to pick up the pieces that away. whatever position to win him the next election. another story that hit us today about the repercussions on the markets. and this is the arrest of the huawei executive, are you surprised by how the ripple has gone out from the west? no, i'm not. what an singular the technology that we have talked about and does china and us clash, we're talking about does make huge stories that have far more effect on the world than brexit will have for when you look at this 20 years down the road. this is a clash of two and on this economic powers. the central campaign message right from the get go, you can go back and watch videos of him
10:53 pm
campaigning against what he sees as unfair market manipulation by the chinese and he is putting that into practise and that is going to have a huge fact over the next ten, 20 years. by nxt know why she was arrested? yes, she was arrested on suspicions of dealing with the ron, ido suspicions of dealing with the ron, i do not know which side i am on, i am against donald trump's trade tariffs, but this technology on national security again, tariffs, but this technology on nationalsecurity again, on tariffs, but this technology on national security again, on the basis of the economy and they want to put pressure on other governments for whatever reasons, that could be quite wearing. and does a story a couple weeks ago about some sort of sleeper technology that was sent to
10:54 pm
huawei. yes, on a phone psychic spy on us. huawei. yes, on a phone psychic spy on us. in terms of the nuclear power plant and it could ripple into security and diplomatic relations as well. they're going to turn back to the telegraph, going back to the beginning, and you are very excited when you saw this story, a bit of ai. there is a chess playing ai, they been teaching ai ai. there is a chess playing ai, they been teaching al to play chess and increase its learning abilities, but it is showing signs of humanlike intuition and creativity, computers usually hold onto their chess pieces, but this one called out the zero, it readily sacrifices its pieces in order to win. so this way because its learning and having an emotional response to the game, it is also kind of terrifying because again, it's something that a computer can do better than humans. very badly. i would not want to play
10:55 pm
against it. i think this is absolutely terrifying, you see this ai across technology now, you see it oi'i ai across technology now, you see it on youtube where got a little boy whose two and he's looking at these videos on my phone, and using ai whose two and he's looking at these videos on my phone, and using al to then say, have a look at this video where this video, and itjust sort of mindless robotic things that you don't know what is behind. and i think this is some sort of fascinating part of the discussion that we're going to look at. because ultimately with al, the system is learning and i think that is a scary thing, isn't it? that even the people who develop a lot of this ultimately are coming out of the saying, they're surprised that this is happening. well, you did it. why are you surprised? what was that story a while back about facebook algorithm, then to shut it down because they were talking in a
10:56 pm
language that the developers could not understand. going off and exciting directions that we have no idea. be very afraid. and about half an hour's time, if you have rachel and tom, thank you very much. that's it for the papers for this hour. don't forget you can see the front pages online on the bbc news website at bbc dot co uk forward slash papers — and if you miss the programme, you can watch it on the bbc iplayer thank you to my guests tom mctague, and rachel cunliffe. we'll all be back for a second look at the papers at 11:30, but for now, goodbye. good evening. it winter storm is fast approaching from the atlantic and it could cost and issues through
10:57 pm
the night tonight and first thing tomorrow morning. so, certainly worth bearing in mind if you're on the road early, heavy rain and gale absolutely in the extreme northwest, it is best to tune in to a local radio station to find out if there are any localised disruptions. so this area of low pressure is moving across the atlantic as we speak. some heavy overnight rain into the southwest of england and wales, couple of inches of rain not out of the question. that could cause some issues as well for the first thing tomorrow morning. there'll some rain across the coast, but north channel northern ireland and across parts of the western scotland and overnight lows not particularly cold staying ina double lows not particularly cold staying in a double figures, many academic really when you factor in the strength of the wind and also the volume of rain. i'll be crossing into central and southeastern and the first thing in the morning, strongest to the southern flank of that area of low pressure, first thing in the morning looks like it was the widespread gusts of wind picking up at 60 mph, but we could
10:58 pm
see and access a 70 to 80 mph and there will be some rain driving in from the west, to be relatively dry on start, but it will always be a teacher here. as a go to the day, bad across the net lands into east anglia in the southeast, will be about a bright and breezy affair, which would be a scattering of showers. northwest, the raima wingo to the far north and all day, a cooler filled to the day generally seven to 10 degrees. through fighting and the saturday, that global travel and to the north sea, still a windy night to come, and when the conditions quieting down to start off with on saturday. so the early bird will start off dry and bright, but there will be a frequent rush of showers developing from the west with longer spells of rain moving across northern ireland in northwest england and west wales, a
10:59 pm
blustery day on saturday nine to 30 degrees high. —— nine to 13 degrees. things will quiet down, so we start a day windy, dry air but cooler by sunday. this is bbc news, i'm lukwesa burak. the headlines at 11: the prime minister attempts to win over mps to back her brexit deal with a compromise on the controversial arrangements for the irish border. the mobile phone operator 02 apologises to millions of customers after a software fault leaves them unable to access the internet all day. britain's biggest gambling companies agree to stop advertising on television during live sports broadcasts. the boat is destroyed. a rescue operation is underway to find a 29 year old british sailor, stranded thousands of miles off the south american coast. pete shelley, the lead
11:00 pm
singer of the buzzcocks, has died suddenly at the age of 63.

14 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on