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tv   The Papers  BBC News  March 28, 2019 10:40pm-11:00pm GMT

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this is bbc news. i'm ben brown. the headlines at 11 o'clock: £1£1fi§5£fi£1 it ‘u”£1 female drivers can to separate the series starts in may before august. theresa may's brexit deal returns to parliament tomorrow, the chevy will pocket nearly £40,000 but this time mps will only get to vote on part of it — with an even bigger reward waiting the withdrawal deal. in the long we are not prepared to support the prime minister on this. we want to see a discussion about both the issues and in particular, the crucial future arrangement. also coming up... a record number of children from working families are living in poverty in the uk because of rapidly rising living costs. nearly 3 million children with an even bigger reward waiting are in poverty despite their parents in the lor i've been - verbally. the past. i've been abused verbally. it is known as the bid for game but working, according to latest figures. in mozambique, tens of thousands local referees have had enough of of people are still waiting for help, two weeks its ugly side. constant little after the tropical cyclone. nibbles of let's say players who think they're better than they are the aftermath of grenfell. trying to get their opinion across dust and debris found near the tower contain toxic chemicals, and when i played back in the day, a lot of footballers got on with the game, theyjust lot of footballers got on with the game, they just think they have lot of footballers got on with the game, theyjust think they have a given right to question every decision from an official which is
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wrong. and until they are told it's wrong, it —— they continue to do it. around 20 weekend fixtures could be affected by this action but the host cults will have to supply referees for the games to go ahead. the refs have been criticised for striking without fully exploring all the options. the abuse which is happening is totally unacceptable first of all, let me make that quite clear. but we don't deal with it by just going into strikes straightaway. what action i would ask them had they done over the last two or three years in going to clubs trying to educate the players and making it a better playing expense for all? they haven't done anything. jersey's referees says that the strike effort proves they take a zero—tolerance approach to abuse. the head of the] fa wants them to sit down and talk to resolve the situation so the ball is in their court. julie flanagan, bbc news. that's all from sportsday.
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coming up in a moment, the papers. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are chief executive of the association of chartered certified accountants, helen brand and the broadcaster and author, john kampfner. welcome to both, thank you for being with us. let's run through tomorrow's front pages which are already in. the telegraph calls tomorrow the "day of reckoning" — as the government tries to get the prime minister's withdrawal agreement through the house of commons. the daily mail says mps have one
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last chance to approve theresa may's brexit deal. the express warns of what it calls the threat to democracy on the day the uk was due to leave the european union. more on tomorrow's brexit vote in the guardian, with cabinet ministers calling for the prime minister to leave number ten as soon as possible. the paper also has a picture of michael gove, one of the favourites to replace theresa may. another frontrunner for the tory top job, boris johnson has started his leadership campaign by meeting mp5 from across the conservative party, that's according to the i. the times says eu officials could force the uk to extend brexit by another year if parliament fails to approve the withdrawal agreement. and, the sun asks the dup leader, arlene foster to save brexit by persuading her party's ten mps to back the prime minister's deal. there is just a little there isjust a little bit. all
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about brexit as has been pretty much every day this week, pretty much every day this week, pretty much every week for the last few months. let us start thanjohn, talk us through the daily mail for settle, one last chance. i suppose that is not necessarily the last chance. how many not necessarily the last chance. how ma ny less not necessarily the last chance. how many less chances and how many days of reckoning have we had over this whole brexit? the mail under the new editor was very stridently leave, it still is, but it is incredibly supportive. the last paper to be supportive. the last paper to be supportive of theresa may almost seeing her as the saviour of the peace. now that she is going, a slightly different tack but still saying and using that old device that some paper sometimes use witches making their front the comment. "put your country first, back the brexiteer. you have one last chance" with lots of the usual
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dark warnings of long delays... they have another person saying another defeat could see breasted delayed forup to defeat could see breasted delayed for up to five years. nobody knows. but it is all up for grabs and if it all goes down,... -- see brexodus eight for up to five years. assuming it goes down parliament goes back on monday to have a second attempt at finding a deal they can improve up. i think the mail has hit the tone of drama that the prime minister herself is trying to inject into the situation, that one last heave inputting the national interest first. we have heard a lot of the spokespeople for the government is saying that people must pursue the national interests in the moment. everyone is invoking the national interest, everybody‘s interest, theresa may's interest, michael
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gove‘s entrance, borisjohnson, jacob rees—mogg, everybody is defining the interest in their own way. the urgency here is also them trying to use the european union's deadlines as part of the reason why something has to happen tomorrow. 0therwise something has to happen tomorrow. otherwise this extension... something has to happen tomorrow. otherwise this extension... to be clear this is not the whole presidio being voted on, it is half, the withdrawal agreement, the divorce business of the deal. it's not that meaningful vote, not the third meaningful vote, not the third meaningful vote. it's another definition of half a loaf of bread, half an endorsement which allows her to get over the line to may 22 rather than panic two weeks to april 12. but beyond that, we would be none the clearer even if she got it through. pretty similar sort of front page at the telegraph, the day
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of reckoning on the day britain was supposed to leave the eu. that is march 29. may's deal returns to the comments in a desperate final push, the same kind of story. although in the telegraph, there is more realism about whether or not this will go through in the very first paragraph saying her closest aides, the ministers have told her that it is destined for another defeat and it continues. because the dupjust have not changed their mind. a lot of the hard—line brexiteer is, the erg are saying they will not vote for it. she could try to getjeremy corbyn to go broke this afternoon and you never know with jeremy corbyn. to go broke this afternoon and you never know withjeremy corbyn. —— to go broke this after noon. you don't know on the labour front bench if he isa know on the labour front bench if he is a reluctant remainder if he is a remainder at all. there is ours a chance that he could be got at. but it seems to be that he hasn't been got but there will be half a dozen
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perhaps to a dozen labour rebels. there have been quite a few. just on the telegraph, we were enjoying a very acerbic commentary by alison pierce. is that the right adjective? that is a word supple another category szabo deeply leav—y allison pierce. i deeply wish that we could celebrate... "i will be having a glass of. the celebrate... "i will be having a glass of..." the most bizarre thing was her saying that "none of this would have gone pear—shaped and met a restart from, this is all been a com plete a restart from, this is all been a complete disaster". " it could have all been so different if that lovely david cameron decided to say because
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he would have brought inexpensive powers of explanation —— persuasion and that tone... " powers of explanation —— persuasion and that tone... ". does it say something in that? theresa may has a charisma bypass. there is no sense of her being able to persuade her cat to support anything? is at her power of persuasion or more her red wines that she drew early on as prime minister? at the beginning she and turbid the vote of 52 people 5296. 5296 and turbid the vote of 52 people 52%. 52% of people on average turn out as a speaker for every single britain and every buddy wanted an incredibly hard brexodus and those we re incredibly hard brexodus and those were her red wines. and it is bizarre even she is not a particularly idle logical person how this all became incredibly dogmatic. but she is driven. i don't think would everyone describe her as a people person and i think that is what she is trying to say here that david cameron had people skills that might have made diplomacy one of the
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routes to consider. just before the referendum or one of the reasons he called it was because he thought he could persuade angela merkel to give him more flexibility on freedom of movement. and she would have none of it. of varied sound depending on your audience. was talked about the sort of implications for tory leadership for the premiership. we have the guardian with a picture of mitre —— michael gove of calling him the favourite how the bookies have made in the frontrunner to replace theresa may. and a picture of michael gove and his dog snowy, mac at home in london. do you think he is? that's a cute dog, the first thing to say. it's interesting looking at different polls. you get different answers about this
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leadership conference. but it's another factor in what we are seeing played out in parliament. it has all the way through to some extent been about management of the conservative party and the disagreements within. but this leadership election that will come, it will come at some point, it is hotting up. i saw one puff from you got that put michael gove at the bottom of front runners and sajid javid was at the top. who would you like to see, can i ask you that? i think it has to be somebody who really seriously can bring not just the conservative party together but have a conclusion to the brexodus negotiation that will be implanted together. who will that be? there are people such as sajid javid who are playing well with the
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population and seem to talk at common—sense on beyond brexit. but let's see. not boris johnson? but if we are trying not to be divisive, that i think anybody at the extremities is going to be... can i get you out of a pickle by talking about his shorts to bring down the tone? michael gove's shorts? there is something about that leave—y male conservative middle age politicians wearing such short shorts. when borisjohnson is wearing such short shorts. when boris johnson is out wearing such short shorts. when borisjohnson is out in the public eye and wants to get his picture in the papers always wears us most ridiculous. there was a story about the not very good running gear that senior mps seem to use and lovely dogs. quite a nice french door. and
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all the newspapers. a lot of product place and for the front. we will go to them in a minute. the last brexit story is about a nation of pill poppers. antidepressants use doubling ina poppers. antidepressants use doubling in a decade and brexodus, surprise surprise may be a factor. might be a factor yes. the serious story is about that increasing the use of antidepressants and i was to the today programme about or gps holding back on the type of treatment before people become addicted to that medication. that being said there is a warrant group of people across the concrete that are finding brexit depressing and for different reasons. it's the way the government is performing, the position you took in the referendum and how that is played. jobs, lots
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of small companies not knowing what to do whether they can invest, trade, people worrying about their jobs and a lot of citizens, european citizens here and brits abroad who have no idea about this stop with the british chambers of commerce had its conference today and there was fury from the members there. about how they were unable to conduct their business. john we mentioned their business. john we mentioned the ft and we mentioned there front pages... it's interesting and if we we re pages... it's interesting and if we were living in normal times these sort of stories would have a lot more attention. earlier this week, there was a summit in paris hosted by president emmanuel macron with the chinese president chichi payne and angela burkett was there. and you have —— angela merkel was there along with china's xi jinping. you
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see multilateral discussions going on. but there is a serious and shoot —— issue where the chinese have bought out the italians, the italian far left and far right government have sold off their country to the chinese by signing up to this belgian road crate —— trade complex which subjugates them to chinese interests. and huawei, a huge toco provider, the americans particular services and the brits are worried about the security of our telecom system and our internet system through waterway and britain and germany in particular have been relying on the chinese state company to develop 5g technology. —— our internet system through waterway. the issues being raised by the regular or not about the chinese government but through the systems and processes that waterway have put in place growing so rapidly as a business that under that kind of
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governance and security that you need to put in place in investing in that rather than growth is what they are flagging is the issue which i feel can be any business. last paper to look at, 0le gunnar solskjaer gets thejob at to look at, 0le gunnar solskjaer gets the job at menu. i know you are a liverpool parent —— fan. good girl. you can come back anytime. john unfortunately is a chelsea fan. what are your thoughts on him getting the topjob, what are your thoughts on him getting the top job, whatever you think about men united he is a nice quy- think about men united he is a nice guy. he comes across incredibly well. he has transformed the fortunes in a very short space of time and this is about leadership and confidence. there are not many people apart from him and yet things have changed completely. he deserves the job and he has got a three year contract to build on what he has started already. maybe he can be prime minister. how about that, a
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norwegian in the number ten. what they are not in the eu so that might be all right. 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. thank you helen brand and john kampfner and goodbye. good evening. it has been a fine spring day across much of the country. we had temperatures as high as 17 degrees of cross parts of aberdeen. and we are set for more spring weather for most parts of the country tomorrow. this was the scene as the scene set in west yorkshire early on. mostly clear skies with some patchy clouds drifting around but it is high—pressure in charge of the weather city across the near continent. we have a cold front
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moving in from the northwest bring in cloud and wind or ——... it's going to be a cold night. tempers only a few degrees above freezing. cold on the countryside with mist and willow —— dense fog patches. plenty of sunshine in the east from the word go. any mist clears away quickly and then there is a bulk of england and wales... we have some for northern ireland and scotland, temperatures up to ten, 14 degrees. 18 down towards the southeast. looking at the weekend, still a lot of dry weather but gradually, things will be turning colder as the cold front makes its way slowly further south. during the day on saturday we still have the amount of air hanging on across much of central and southern england. this cold front
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moving its way south into the country. cold air into scotland and northern ireland. we had this band of clouds, it's bringing an odd spot of clouds, it's bringing an odd spot of light. sunny spells with cloud around temperatures likely to reach 18 degrees. it will be turning colder than many places across northern ireland and scotland and northern england too. into the second half of the weekend, high pressure builds in from the atlantic. but we still have this weather front, a weak affair by the time we get to sunday with probably no rain and probablyjust cloud across southern england and south wales. to the north of that, sunny spells but cloud will bubble up through the course of the day. it will feel cooler across the board by the time we get the sunday. looking at temperatures around seven or 11 degrees. we could also see 13 degrees. we could also see 13 degrees in the south west. bye—bye.
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