tv The Papers BBC News March 3, 2019 10:30pm-11:01pm GMT
hello. this is bbc news. this is bbc news. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow ' spells of spells of rain a showery day. longer spells of rain at times. the area is cold enough morning's papers in a moment — the headlines at 11:00: for the showers to be wintry on the first the headlines. the husband of islamic state the dutch husband bride, shamima begum, tops of hills. later we have wet of shamima begum — tells the bbc he wants them the teenager who has been stripped of her british citizenship for to live in the netherlands, weather and low pressure gathering joining the islamic state group — with their son, in peace. to the south and west meaning that tells the bbc he wants them to live tuesday night into wednesday will in the netherlands. i don't understand how you think she turn progressively wet and potentially quite windy. you can see when you say you are a victim, was dangerous. all she did is sit in the low pressure, quite a large feature over the south and east of that's sickening. i lived a the atlantic. there may be some snow a house for three years. miserable life, i was imprisoned and police name yousef ghaleb over the hills on wednesday and then makki as the 17—year—old i was tortured. i lived in fear. who was stabbed to death near altrincham last night. some heavy showers behind. fairly a 17—year—old boy, eight brexiteer lawyers, including seven mps, who was stabbed to death near altrincham last night, set out their demands from the eu, u nsettled some heavy showers behind. fairly unsettled week. mild in the south is named by police as in order to support yousef ghaleb makki. but the cold air around the north the foreign secretary, theresa may's deal. jeremy hunt, warns that attempts pa rt but the cold air around the north part of the uk. so, a stormy end to to end yemen's civil war have the met office issues a yellow reached — in his words — ‘danger to life' warning the "last chance saloon" as storm freya blows in, eight lawyers who back brexit — with winds of up the week. pretty unsettled into the seven of them mps — to 80 miles an hour. set out the concessions they require week with some of the wettest and from the eu to support a new astronaut capsule successfully guides itself windiest weather on wednesday. the pm's brexit deal. into the international space station.
hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are owen bennett, who's head of politics at cityam, and the broadcaster, lynn faulds wood. she could probably sit here and do myjob, wouldn't she could probably sit here and do my job, wouldn't that she could probably sit here and do myjob, wouldn't that be fun? many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. the daily telegraph says it understands the attorney general has abandoned attempts to secure a time—limit and unilateral exit clause for the irish backstop after they were rejected by eu officials. the times also leads on brexit — it says labour is accusing theresa may of bribing its own mps to back her brexit deal with a promise of a £1 billion fund to help struggling towns. the chancellor will have extra cash to spend on a ‘brexit dividend' after a windfall in tax receipts, that's according to the financial times — which says philip hammond will promise to increase public
spending in next week's spring statement if mps back the prime minister's deal. the guardian reports that the membership at ukip has nearly doubled in a year — with many being attracted to what the paper calls the party's ‘anti—islam agenda'. the metro has pictures ofjodie chesney and yousef makki — two seventeen—year—olds — who were stabbed in separate incidents in less than 2a hours. the mail has shocking figures that reveals the number of under sixteen‘s being treated in hospital for knife wounds has nearly doubled in the last five years. that's where we will begin, with these two stabbings of these two teenagers that we have been reporting on in the last couple of days. the metro is where we will begin. this has to stop is the grandmother's play, the grandmother ofjodie chesney who died after she was stabbed in a park. yes, this is, of all the coverage of this, the
awful stabbings, this is the best front page because itjuxtaposes these 217—year—olds, who have got entirely promising in front of them, —— to i7—year—olds. jodie chesney outside ten downing st. on the other side of the page is yousef makki who wa nted side of the page is yousef makki who wanted to be a heart surgeon, i7 side of the page is yousef makki who wanted to be a heart surgeon, 17 at manchester grammar school, from a lebanese family, has come to this country. they are both dead. jody's grandmother says, how can we have come to the point where kids can't walk in the park without suffering an unprovoked attack? she just went out with her boyfriend and this happens. yousef makki went to one of the nicer areas of manchester and he is dead. the daily mail talks about the scale of the knife crime issue.
it says, as two more teenagers lives are cut short, it is a life to the heart of britain. the home secretary has called it a national emergency. if that is the case, what will it trigger, what could it trigger? sergei javid is saying these words i'iow sergei javid is saying these words now but if you weeks ago he unveiled a strategy on this, he didn't then deliver that you house of commons in person. —— sajid javid. deliver that you house of commons in person. —— sajidjavid. he sent another deputy minister. who said this is a national, if this scale of death was in terrorism there would be cobra meetings, much more attention fixed on this. the home secretary can't even come to the house today to tell mps what's going on, andl house today to tell mps what's going on, and i think there is a perception that hasn't been taken seriously enough. is it because it has taken the death of two promising white people to get on the front of a national newspaper. one lebanese, one white british. sorry, to
caucasians, you could say. is that what is getting this kind of attention? i think the home secretary will have to make it looks like he is taking this, i'm sure he is taking it seriously, but is ahead of the issue with more. the male has some of the statistics of all of this, that children with stab wins have doubled from five years ago. robberies at knife—point are up 50%. —— stab wounds. could it be partly that we have cut down the number of police on the streets by 20%? that was under a tree may‘s watch, when she was home secretary. but wouldn't that require stop and search? yes, and it was stopped because they were predominately appearing to be stopping black kids, and the prosecutions didn't reflect that that was a proper way to go forward so that was a proper way to go forward so it was a liberal thing for her to
do. but now, brexit is soaking everything up and this is a serious problem where kids will be frightened to go out anywhere. brexit. cox drops hard limit demands on backstop, this is the attorney general geoffrey cox, abandoning these key conditions which the european research group said, well, if we can eat these three tests, we would be happy to back the withdrawal agreement. —— meet these tests. guess what, geoffrey cox has come to the realisation that it's not going to be time—limited and there's not going to be a unilateral exit mechanism. the thing is, can he get some other kind of wording which will help people? make no mistake, the er g are looking for a ladder to climb down. i don't whether to be no
deal and they don't want to delay because they feel they can export brexit. —— some people don't want no deal. they need a form of words where they can say we have a bit of a concession and now we can back the deal. how many times have we seen this? an idea is put forward and almost immediately, before it is taken to mps, the eu 27 have said no, that's not going to work. but they have always said it will not work at the trouble with these deals, i know the eu quite well because of my work there for eight yea rs because of my work there for eight years in europe, they don't make decisions about things until it is the last minute. i have done a review for this government and i wrote in the foreword, things like dangerous products and recalls, i wrote in the foreword that i didn't wa nt to wrote in the foreword that i didn't want to do this because i thought you would just kick it into the long grass, and they did. and here's what's happening again, they want
us, chorizo may answer members for cabinet, not all of them, one has to accept a deal that has been thrown out by parliament. —— to reason may and her members for cabinet. they are determined that we will accept this deal, no alternative. geoffrey cox going to europe when europe have said we can't, 27 leaders have to agree to any changes. it was never going to work. the financial times as saying that philip hammond is set to gaina as saying that philip hammond is set to gain a spending windfall from higher tax receipts. it's the promise of a bags deal dividends. does that sound like bribery to you? encouragement. philip hammond has admitted before a treasury select committee under questioning, this deal dividend isjust committee under questioning, this deal dividend is just borrowing which we have already set out we would borrow and we will use it to
prepare for a no—deal brexit. if we get a deal he thinks he can release some of this money. the higher tax receipts have come from people doing their self—assessment returns in january. he had paid slightly more than they thought. there might be a bit more money around for this. handy timing. is going to be a fascinating day in parliament. the treasury are trying to scale down important things like the spring statements, it's going to look very important now. if there is no deal still on the table, where does this leave the dividend? the second paragraph in this says, mr hammond has promised to increase public spending if mps back to reason as withdrawal treaty and pave the way for a smooth exit. they aren't giving up, they don't want a hard brexit because none of us wanted
apart from possibly some of the outliers of the right of the party. where does that leave us? with eventually they will grind us down, getan eventually they will grind us down, get an extension from europe, to stop us crashing out because that doesn't suit europe either so suddenly they will agree to that. we might have two months, drag this out a bit longer and then we will accept the deal we didn't want in the first place. the guardian, surgeon uk membership signifies a shift to the far right. —— sur in the uk membership. i have spoken to current and —— looking at current and more modern uk figures that think more moderate members have drifted away from the party. if you look at, excuse me, from the party. if you look at, excuse me, i'm obviously feeling emotional about what is happening!” will give you some water. lovely.
carry on while i drink this.” will give you some water. lovely. carry on while i drink this. i spent two years following nigel farage around, not in a weird way. for your job. that was leading up to the 2015 general election. the perception was that people who voted for the party we re that people who voted for the party were fruitcakes that people who voted for the party were fruitca kes and that people who voted for the party were fruitcakes and loonies. they weren't, a lot of them were people who wanted to get out of the eu. now they have achieved that, it has created a vacuum. when you bring in people like tommy robinson, it is clear that it attracts people who we re clear that it attracts people who were formerly loyal to him which our people from the edl and that kind of movement. the current leader is someone who said that almost runs in the uk should take a vow that they wouldn't commit any terrorist attacks and stop building mosques. this guy seems to be more obsessed with islam than brexit. finally, the
daily telegraph. junk food tv adverts before 9pm are to be banned. a consumer story for us. the woman that did watchdog for ten years. i don't have small children anymore, i have a big child. you have small children. yes. do they watch tv? i don't think they do. they are looking, the generation line was on, i don't watch tv anymore. it's all streaming. it could be a distraction, let's put something out there that will get headlines that doesn't make much of a difference. i would love it if we did something about obesity in this country. as a cancer campaigner i know that obesity is thought to be probably as bad as smoking. yes, i think this is perhaps a solution to a problem in the 1990s when everyone sat and watched the same for channel. maybe this will not get to the heart of the problem. thank you. that's it for the papers this hour.
owen bennett and lynn faulds wood will be back at 11:30pm for another look at the papers. next on bbc news, it's click. it's that time of year again. we head on our annual pilgrimage to the world's biggest mobile event — mobile world congress in barcelona. the stands are filled with an array of gleaming rectangles. but, on the whole, they look quite similar — on first glance at least. well, there are plenty of great phones here,
but mine does a lot already, so would i really want to upgrade just for a slightly bigger screen and a slightly better camera? well, probably not. and it seems that plenty of other people are in agreement with me. two of the biggest brands, both apple and samsung, have seen sales slow down. but where there has been innovation, like 5g or foldable screens, the prices are eye—watering. huawei showed off its mate 10, which has an eight inch amoled display. when we saw the device fold it was a wow moment. the screen is thinner than rival samsung's, as the company proudly pointed out, most of the components live to the side. with no release date yet, it did feel very much like a concept phone, though. we were told to keep our mitts off, but on a brief moment of holding it
did feel a little weighty. but if you're loving the idea of getting that extra real estate on your phone, but you don't want to indulge in buying a full foldable, well, lg have a dual display. although it will initially be sold as one package, it's actually a phone case that has a second screen as part of it, allowing you to maybe play a game with a separate control pad or simply message a friend your location two apps open. but if you don't want to fork out thousands on your device, then this is what's happening elsewhere. as always, camera functionality is where everybody is trying to make a splash. so the back of the devices are adorned with an increasing number of lenses. the nokia 9 pureview really went for it, with five cameras — two colour and three monochrome lenses — all working in unison to capture an image so the focus can
be changed after the fact. some devices attempt to do this with the help of a depth camera, but the results are less precise. and it's been all about minimising the notch, that black bit at the top, to provide an unobstructed screen, samsung and huawei upped the ante by introducing the discreet punch—hole, which other manufacturers will no doubt follow soon. another illustration of how hard it is for big players to stay ahead of rivals like oneplus. this is their latest model. and it looks and feels pretty much like one of the high end phones. it has facial recognition, almost an edge to edge screen, and it has a fingerprint sensor built into the screen.
but this uses an optical sensor instead of the more premium ultrasound sensor found in the galaxy sio. and more chinese brands are expanding into the west. xiaomi started selling its handsets last year. and oppo showed off its latest high—end device. i do believe this is what you have been waiting for. oppo's first 5g smartphone. as the market gets more crowded with similar looking phones, the battle to cram in more functionality continues. a few 5g—enabled phones are hitting the shops this year, but 5g is not really about a faster connection with our mobiles. it's more about connecting the things that we've never connected before. stands were full of ideas about what that could mean for the future.
a robot that can instantly mimic its driver's moves. imagine this happening when they are thousands of miles apart, and this is the kind of collaboration that 5g promises to unlock. wearing ar goggles can let you interact with the same 3—d environments, but without the kind of uninterrupted connection 5g should provide, the experience will always fall short. so frustrating. this collaborative game is set up on wi—fi at the moment, the reason being to demonstrate how the ha ptic feedback is a little bit delayed. whereas once it's on 5g, well, it should all be happening at the right speed, exactly as i do things — although i don't think it's going to improve my skills. and it can truly unleash the power of ar. we already have a! capabilities in our devices. image recognition, for example, helps to enhance our photos.
i played a simple game which shows the speed that our devices can recognise an object in an image. i'm really trying my best here, but no matter how quick i feel like i am, the computer is a lot quicker. the only thing is, at least i get it right every time. if you pull it all together with 5g, suddenly you have a very, very highly performing device that's connected to the cloud with a very low latency. so you can actually have almost immediate responses based on where you are, your context, and that changes the way your device interacts and what you can do with it. for example, if you were actually going on a run and you actually — now, your phone is capable of giving notjust canned exercises, but training as you go along,
that is tuned to how your body is responding to it. 5g might make the relationships with our phones a bit more personal. on a grander scale, the entire travel infrastructure around us could be transformed. this is part of millbrook proving ground, the place where cars and their components are put through their paces. but right now, it's serving as a testbed for 5g, and what that could mean for autonomous and connected vehicles. while 4g radios still need to be used at the moment, the rest of the trial sees movements and interactions tracked on a 5g network. it replicates what could in the future keep traffic safe and well managed. the number of cars today which have sim cards in them, that will evolve into algorithms that help those sensors connect. i think the really key thing is how
are you going to use the data to be able to help make the end user's life easier? and that is what's being looked at here. can we get the vehicle to be connected, can we make sure that we're transferring the data? can we do that in a safe and secure environment, so that the data itself is secure? then, can we make sure that the cars themselves are secure from each other, but also are they secure from unexpected events? the much—talked—about low—latency aspect of 5g means no delay, and that is of course vital when we're talking about moving traffic. this mclaren is travelling at 160 mph. within a 200 metre radius the cars would be able to wirelessly track each other too. even here it feels like there were a lot of vehicles moving very fast, but of course, in the grander scheme of things, these are just a few. we're looking at all of the vehicles on all roads being tracked in this
way, and that is a big job. when we talk about millions of devices to be connected to the network per kilometre square, then we talk about cars, homes, streets, hospitals, factories. what we are exploiting here, the technology, it's parallel computing and parallel signal processing. so we have a large number of processing units in parallel, to do the number—crunching in the minimum amount of time. in terms of ai, when we talk about the automation part of the 5g, when robots are connected or devices are connected, ai plays a very important role in terms of understanding what the device wants to do, or what the device should be doing, and forecasting and predicting in future. but, if all of these vehicles and all cars on the road are relying on that mobile phone network,
what happens if it goes down? well, i think what we do as a mobile operator is we continue to look at our network. we did suffer an outage with one of our partners, and that was quite public. we're looking constantly at how we can make sure our network is more resilient in the future, and i think one of the things that will come out of here is how do we make sure that the vehicles themselves are resilient, from a network point of view? before we reach a state of fully connected autonomy, though, 5g could have its work cut out on road and rail, providing more accurate live tracking and information. we know that, from some of the work we've done on our smart cities report, that from a train transportation point of view, rail sensors working on preventative maintenance can take out £450 million of lost productivity, and that equates to about 2.6 hours per commuter per year of time saved. and then, from a road point of view, having a really good, connected 5g road management system could help take out 10%
of time waiting in traffic. and that, you know, for 5.6 million commuters on the road, that would be a real saving. well, that's it for the mwc special. you may not be able to do it on the hour, but if you want to keep track of the team throughout the week, you can find us on facebook and twitter on @bbcclick. thanks for watching. storm freya is bearing down on the uk, bringing destructive wind and even a little bit of snow. the windiest weather likely across england and wales and over scotland.
the tell—tale sign of these deepening areas of low pressure, bringing with them notjust the strong wind but heavy rain and the potential for snow as it clears from the likes of northern ireland and later, england and wales. the wind has been whipping up over western areas, gusts 70 mph, enough to bring down trees. by morning the strongest wind will be confined to east and southern areas but still blowing a gale. severe gales, possibly some disruptive weather, a touch of frost over scotland and northern ireland as the skies clear. by that stage the low pressure is out into the north sea. things quietening down quite quickly through the morning. plenty of sunshine to start with but it is a day of heavy showers coming through on quite a brisk westerly wind. it will feel cool, and quite pleasant in the sunshine but expect some showers to have
hail and thunder. that's because the low pressure close by to our northern shores. it will be there on tuesday. a showery day. longer spells of rain at times. the area is cold enough for the showers to be wintry on the tops of hills. later we have wet weather and low pressure gathering to the south and west meaning that tuesday night into wednesday will turn progressively wet and potentially quite windy. you can see the low pressure, quite a large feature over the south and east of the atlantic. there may be some snow over the hills on wednesday and then some heavy showers behind. fairly unsettled week. mild in the south but the cold air around the north part of the uk. so, a stormy end to the week. pretty unsettled into the week with some of the wettest and windiest weather on wednesday.