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tv   The Papers  BBC News  March 25, 2019 11:30pm-12:01am GMT

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hello, this is bbc news. we will be taking a look at tomorrow tend to approach a morning's papers in a moment. broadcasters tend to approach a niche demographic, the streamed first the headlines: services can work out exactly what mps vote to allow themselves to take control of the commons timetable audiences the programme will fit and let them stage a series onceit audiences the programme will fit once it is delivered. a great wave of indicative votes on alternatives to the prime minister's brexit deal. of consolidation is sweeping across the media as the creators of content three ministers resign to vote for the commons talking control are getting together with the of the timetable away distributors. rather than by a from the government. content com pa ny after chairing cabinet, distributors. rather than by a content company outright, apple are mrs may told mps that approving her deal was still the best way to avoid a no—deal brexit. big enough and brave enough to have it is with great regret that i have had to conclude that, agoat big enough and brave enough to have a go at content themselves. for as things stand, there is still not punters that is great but for traditional broadcasters, the fact sufficient support in the house that even rupert murdoch thinks he to bring back the deal is too small, is notjust ominous for a third meaningful vote. but terrifying. with its iphone protests about the teaching of lgbt rights at some primary schools in birmingham, but the woman who runs this one says she won't be resigning. business slowing down, apple is expanding its horizon beyond hardware to hollywood. measles cases on the rise. amol rajan, bbc news calls for action to combat fake
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information on social media about the mmr jab. yesterday felt a bit cool in the shade. that will change this week. the jetstream to the north of the uk. delivering fast flowing. keeping hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be it to the north but separating cold bringing us tomorrow. with me are director of uk airto the it to the north but separating cold air to the north and warm add to the in a changing europe anand menon and political correspondent south. the former and pushing around of the financial times laura hughes. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in, a static and pressure. 18 celsius in with brexit dominating. the telegraph leads on parliament seizing control from the prime minister when they voted tonight to control business in the house of commons and hold a series of votes on how to solve the brexit deadlock. one 01’ a static and pressure. 18 celsius in one or two spots. mostly dry. some sunshine but not as much as at the start of the week. a frosty start to the south. cloud increasing from the north and it could be thick enough the times says theresa may has been humiliated by the tory rebellion, for one or two isolated showers. as the prime minister told her mps parts of northern scotland the rain not to vote for the amendment, with three ministers defying the whip. will come and go through the day. meanwhile the mail warns that the current crisis in parliament means britain could be plunged temperatures similar to monday but into another general election. factor in the blue sky. overnight, but the sun says the prime minister has indicated she might resign
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in return for mps voting we start with lots of cloud. clearer through her brexit deal. earlier in the day, skies towards the south—west. a the prime minister warned mps that, high—pressure system starts to establish, pushing further ease. we if they fail to back her brexit start as we finish tuesday, lots of deal, we could be facing a long, cloud, a few clear periods. the drawn—out departure from the eu, as the financial times reports. and the metro quips that a futher breeze will be to the far north of delay to brexit would mean scotla nd breeze will be to the far north of scotland with a few showers. most we are "stuck in places are dry with milder and coming our way. many into the teens. the muddle with eu". that warm air could start to nudge i think that works better on paper. up that warm air could start to nudge what an extraordinary evening it has upa that warm air could start to nudge up a little bit because on thursday, been. let's start with the telegraph. mps vote to take control. more sunshine. slightly drier air drug dean from the near continent. it appears to be what they are doing england and wales seeing more on wednesday. what is your sort of sunshine after mist and fog is cleared in the morning. more general view in relation to what has happened this evening? —— icap sunshine around an eastern scotland into the mid teens easily. thursday telegraph. well, i don't think this isa telegraph. well, i don't think this is a great night for the prime
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into the mid teens easily. thursday minister, another loss, another set into friday, still bringing in the of ministers resigning in order to airfrom a more be able to rebel against her, and yes, she has lost control of the parliamentary timetable. that is a into friday, still bringing in the air from a more south south—westerly huge thing for the prime minister to direction. the weather front in concede, she cannot tell mps what they can and cannot talk about. they northern scotland returning bringing wetter conditions and always more have taken control, that is the breeze anything north. later winds headline the telegraph has chosen to further south, a pleasant day, blue skies for the vast majority. the use, of the timetable. we will have cooler air will be on the move southwards into friday night and the these indicative votes, which basically means mps are going to start of the weekend. a weak weather front with uncertainty attached to vote on lots of different types of brexit, on the possibility, perhaps, may maybe not, of a second it. the rain will be hit and miss. a referendum. that is not quite clear fairly wea k yet. but this could serve to help it. the rain will be hit and miss. a fairly weak feature, moving slowly the prime minister in a very strange towards central uk by the end of way, because it is not clear there saturday. it will separate the sunny isa way, because it is not clear there is a majority for any kind of brexit deal. equally, if mps do vote for a south from the colder north. temperatures in the single figures by the end of the day. into sunday, softer kind of brexit, and a lot of eurosceptics don't like that, if she a chance of frost for sunday perhaps brought her vote again for morning. the emphasis looks like it one last try, they might then be will still be on dry weather. into forced into backing it, because quite honestly, from this point it
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next week, the jetstream looks as though things are only going to get softer in terms of the will still be on dry weather. into kind of exit that we get. that could next week, thejetstream gaming energy putting us on the colder side push them towards voting for it. if of it. the big question is which of there is no majority she could turn the weather systems will dominate. around and say, look, you don't have either way, it does mean an alternative, you have accused me of failing to come up with something temperatures will be much lower, likely to be windier and a greater which wins support of the house, but you couldn't do it either, and may chance of rain and for some a little be on that basis people go it is this already is an ideal, or of bit wintry. enjoy lived temperatures course we could see all manner of and something to return to spring things. it is so hard to predict this week. what is going to happen, and what mps are going to vote on, and if the deal does emerge, the number one, the one which could get through, who goes and negotiates that with brussels? want to pick up on the telegraph, parliament leaves you uk powerless. there is a distinction in that parliament has seized control of business, but not necessarily of brexit, has it? this is the paradox
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you are hinting at. parliament has control of its business for a day. on that day we will get a sense of whether parliament will seize control of brexit or not. if as laura says no majority emerges for anything or a majority emerges for something which makes conservatives in the research group nervous, the paradoxical outcome might be that parliament taking control of the process allows the prime minister to ta ke process allows the prime minister to take back control of brexit. on the other thing we do not know yet, and is absolutely fundamental, is how these votes will be done. will they be done sequentially, will they be done simultaneously, is it a process of tra nsfera ble votes done simultaneously, is it a process of transferable votes where mps could have second and third option so could have second and third option so things get ruled out? and who decides that? that will be decided in consultation between oliver letwing, the speaker, and the other mps who moved this amendment. that will be absolutely fundamental —— letwin. it is interesting, just casting my eye a bit further down
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the telegraph, more than half of voters think politicians want to stop brexit. do you not think there isa stop brexit. do you not think there is a danger that people around the country will just think that mps are indulging themselves a bit? this is why the prime minister's statement last wednesday was quite dangerous, because it looks as though that message has entered the subconscious ofa message has entered the subconscious of a lot of the public. if you are an mp, you would be... you will might be upset by this, because there are a lot of mps that except brexit has to happen, they are just concerned about what kind of brexit we get —— you might be upset by this. they are representing their constituents who might have voted in lots of different ways, because they think they should be given the most security they possibly can as we leave the eu. you know, the language that politicians use and the headlines, they do alter people's perceptions of things. and sometimes it is very confusing, because while
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an mp might trigger two set off article 50 and four brexit to happen, on other occasions they seem to be stopping brexit from happening. that is often just because of the sort of brexit, and these are so many amendments that i am sure most people don't pay attention to or don't understand. because quite frankly it is hard to, and this is myjob and i do it every day, and there are so many. it is not good for trust in politicians, the long—term consequences of this, will people no longer want to vote in elections because they don't believe mps actually carry out what they asked for, or they don't trust them. itjust they asked for, or they don't trust them. it just shows they asked for, or they don't trust them. itjust shows how her statement last wednesday actually could be quite dangerous for the long—term confidence that people have in our system. i think it also, for me, just points to how arcane a lot of what happens in parliament is. you have these unprecedented viewing figures for this channel,
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for the parliament channel. people are tuning in and not understanding what is going on, it can be hard to understand what an amendment is for, who is backing it, who they are referring to when they refer to the right honourable member for such and such. 55% believe that parliament is determined to thwart brexit, two in five believe parliament should leave with no deal at all and only 7% believe the prime minister is handling brexit well, and yet her ratings are higher than the leader of the opposition. and just to clarify, this is a poll commissioned by the telegraph. let's move on to the sun, which has a slightly different angle, back me and sack me. this is an exclusive from their political editor, the prime minister hence she will go if brexiteers support her deal. does this ring true for you? the simple truth is i don't know. it is a fascinating
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story and it is one of those unnamed source sort of stories, but it does play to a narrative, which is that that conversation is now starting. and certainly you hear the rumours around westminster that there is that talk going on now, that hardline brexiteers are trying to convince their colleagues to come on board, with a vague hint the prime minister might prove to be malleable. i suppose people might think, though, it is still the same deal. it is this weird logic, how can you be that opposed to it and yet vote for it. where are your principles there? and i... it is interesting to note who would be in favour of this. so if i was being cynical, i might suggest that boris johnson and others who have leadership ambitions might quite like this deal tojust leadership ambitions might quite like this deal to just go through, for her to leave, and for them to step into the spotlight and handled the next phase of the negotiations, which will be a future trade
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relationships. the point of the story is there is obviously this stand—off where the sun says the prime minister would agree to go if she knew that her deal was going to definitely get through, because of course we know the erg, the hardline group of eurosceptics, asked for one thing, get it and then ask for something else. so she is probably quite distrusting of them but they wa nt quite distrusting of them but they want her to publicly come out and say yes, i will go if you back my deal, before they will indicate if they were back her deal. so everybody is waiting for the other one to cave and playing chicken, but time is running out. and there is an interesting suggestion here that the dup could back it at the last minute. i don't necessarily think thatis minute. i don't necessarily think that is true from what happened today in parliament. i don't think the dup would get on board with this, if their concerns haven't been a nswered this, if their concerns haven't been answered and if they are unable to justify it. i don't think the dup could justify backing the deal on the condition that the prime minister were to resign. that is not... i don't think they could do
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that back home. this points to the real negotiations are yet to come. and that is why so many people on both sides of the house want to know who will be leading those negotiations. the majority of her party i convinced it should not be her. this morning, they were telling her to go and now they were telling her to go and now they have a back me or sack me narrative. the financial times, your paper, laura. the prospect that theresa may raised in the commons today, a slow brexit prospect as ministers stir elections warning. what is slow brexit? red, white and
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blue brexit. the different brexit ‘s she has talked about. the idea that parliament will not allow an ideal brexit. and therefore they need to request a big extension of article 50 and that opens a whole can of worms because we presume the eu will continue to allow us to extend it. she has sort of changed her stance a little bit. last week she accepted an ideal could happen and put it above general election and now she is saying no deal can't happen. we could be here a long time. we're just going to keep extending. and going on and on and on. that is what she means by slow. it has hardly
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been a fast brexit up to now. you can have some sympathy for the prime minister, she has to deal with two different extremes. she has to scare the remain spectrum with an ideal and on the other hand a slow brexit, and on the other hand a slow brexit, a soft brexit which will worry them. and it has been a juggling act and she has failed to work it sufficiently well to keep both sides interested in her deal for long enough. it sounds like an almost impossible task, the way you put it. i would say the odds are stacked against, but there are signs... i would never write this off totally but what we do not know is when this vote is going to be. we assume the
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eu are true to their word and i going to reopen negotiations. they have refused to do that so far because, for a long time number 10 was hoping that could get something more from brussels but that has stopped. no—one is talking about going back to brussels. it is over and that is infuriating but a lot of eurosceptic mps and so for the dup because they wanted negley binding changes. the attorney general has kind of disappeared as well. a very good point. let's turn to is a male with mps still deadlocked on brexit. it asks the question, is britain plunging into yet another election. do you think this is the inevitable and point? i would never say anything is inevitable ever again
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but you can see various routes to a general election, whether it is to get rid of the prime minister, to a vote of no—confidence in the house. watching jeremy corbyn tonight, i thought he might put forward a vote of no—confidence because theresa may isa very of no—confidence because theresa may is a very vulnerable the moment. the soft levers and remain as they have had enough of this government and there is instability everywhere. the prime minister in the house of commons she seemed to hint she might go of her own accord. that phrase has gone but there are a number of routes to a general election. some people might say, what does a general election solve? it does not solve brexit because we have to break everything off to fight a general election and start again?“ they were to come up with a sort of
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deal that would split the conservative party for a long time, it might be easier to put into the public input the power into the public input the power into the public for choosing the sort of brexit they want but that is difficult because what kind of brexit doesn't labour want? do they wa nt brexit doesn't labour want? do they want a second referendum? but the prime minister knows, if parliament went to back her deal plus a customs union, you would have so many furious eurosceptics who could disrupt the party for a long time which almost takes it out of her hand and let the public decide... don't forget, she is running a minority government and that is why we are coming to these difficulties. she is relying on the dup. if she could win a huge majority, we would
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not be in the situation we are in 110w not be in the situation we are in now where she cannot get anything through. an election also forces both parties to say something about brexit in the manifestoes. it would not be easy but an election would move things. it is not true to say nothing would change because both parties would have to come out with positions and go to the people so there would be a shift, not always welcome. we have to leave it there. i know it has been a really long day for you both. 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, 7 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 director of uk in a changing europe, anand menon, and political correspondent of the financial times, laura hughes. you have had a long day and another long day of weights. thank you all
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for watching. good night. hello. another euro 2000 2020 qualifierfor england hello. another euro 2000 2020 qualifier for england and another five goals scored. convincing winners against montenegro. that's after winning against the czech republic. an early scare but it didn't take long for england to respond. everton‘s michael goody scoring his first international goal. from there the goals 1a. raheem sterling also on the scoresheet. there was some concern about possible racist chanting towards the england players at that
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game. cardiff city centre claim that the £50 million dealfor game. cardiff city centre claim that the £50 million deal for sala was not legally binding. the argentine died when an aircraft crashed into the english channel near guernsey. cardiff are going to speak to fifa as they believe further completion of the deal went for field and sala was not registered as a premier league player. plans to restrict levels of testosterone in female runners has been described as a necessary humiliation. an olympic champion is challenging the bid to force female athletes to take medication. under the rules, they would have to race against men or change events if they refuse. the un
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says the plan contravenes international human rights. and a furious reaction after a controversial dismissal in the indian premier league. the batsmen seem to be cruising his fate to a quickfire 100 seem to be cruising his fate to a quickfire100 with a number of boundaries until he was run out with the indian bowler seem leave the crease. he stopped and took the bales of. butler was unimpressed as he left the field. the kings went on to win the games. afterwards they said it was within the rules of the game. although some say it is not within the spirit of the game. the english captain saying... shane
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warne said... warrington southjosh charnley has been selected for the english so demand performance squad since switching back to rugby union. he has got 32 tries in his 35 appearances. jack hughes is also in the squad along with four other warrington players. st helens also have six players in the squad. that is all your from the sporting action to the weather action. not much whether action around. things are very quiet. not a action around. things are very quiet. nota bad action around. things are very quiet. not a bad thing if you like dry weather and there is plenty of that to come. sunshine is not guaranteed all the time. some large areas of cloud around as well.
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notice how the height does not move very much but frontal system scraping in across northern scotland from time to time so a bit of rain and freezing conditions there. temperatures dropping away, particularly towards the south. a touch of frost taking us tomorrow morning. the best of the sunshine as well but wherever you are across the country, tomorrow it turns into a day of patchy cloud and sunshine. it could squeeze the odd shower out. some outbreaks of rain in a northern scotland. generally cloudier than today tomorrow. as we go through tomorrow, clouds floating around but some clear spells. if you have clear starry skies overhead you might see some mist and fog patches start to develop and maybe a touch of frost. enough cloud for most of us to hold
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temperatures above freezing for most of us. wednesday, fairly large amounts of cloud and spells of sunshine. any early mist and fog will clear. patchy rain in the far north—west of scotland. temperatures nudging upa north—west of scotland. temperatures nudging up a bit between 12 and 15 degrees. high pressure is still in charge. not many isobars. like twins but it will be moving in a clockwise direction so that will start to bring a gentle south south—westerly flow across the uk and that will lift temperatures a little bit. maybe some early fog as well. seabreeze developing in and southern coast and temperatures up to 17 degrees. friday, another mild day. there will be some sunshine. for the weekend, things looking to turn
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cooler towards the north but largely dry and they will still be some spells of sunshine. plenty of fine dry weather over the next few days and slightly higher temperatures. that's all from me. good night. welcome to newsday. i'm babita sharma in london. the headlines — another humiliating defeat for theresa may. the ayes to the right 329. british mps defy her — in a bid to seize control of the brexit process. critics say her approach has become a "national embarrassment". confusion in thailand — as two rival groups try to form
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a government —the official election result is delayed until may. i'm rico hizon in singapore, the headlines: explosion. israel strikes at least a dozen targets across gaza — hours after a rocket hits a home in tel aviv.
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