tv The Papers BBC News April 4, 2019 11:30pm-12:00am BST
hello. this is bbc news. you are watching you stay on the sunshine but it will feel chillier as well and the risk of low pressure bbc. i'm sharanjit leyl in singapore. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow the headlines... being close to the south may come a mornings papers in a moment — the man accused of the christ little further north and that is first the headlines. stretch mosque shootings has being mfa? really and there is some a report into last month possible if disagreement on the computer but appeared in court. the pilots and the open air plane crash finds the most of us, it will turn a little chillier again next week and it is we re the open air plane crash finds the were to the open air plane crash finds the were. off the open air plane crash finds the were i of boeing - today ethiopian airlines crash followed promising to be largely dry and we re were to resolve reasonably bright which is good news issues. to resolve issues. —— to resolve issues. —— mike i to resolve issues. —— mike togetheriolve the manufacture's instructions but if many are starting on the easter issues. —— mike together we e issues. —— mike together we will any issues. —— mike together we will do could not stop the nosedive. break as well. it looks as if the i'm samantha simmonds in london. and return that trust. and that also in the programme... weekend will see a reduction in the confidence from our customers and heavy showers and dryer, slightly suffering i introduced a law to the flying public in the weeks and months ahead. chancellor merkel in warmerair stone gate man but how effective heavy showers and dryer, slightly will it be on the small country's warmer air returns again and as a lwa ys warmer air returns again and as dublin talking brexit always there is more on the website. would think she will make every economy? we catch up at the harlem effort to avoid a no—deal brexit. globetrotters as a slam dunk their britain's biggest employers have until midnight to report details of the gender pay gap but it is already way into singapore's clear that women are still being paid substantially less than men. it is bigger than the film and music with this is combined. if the bath is for the video games industry. —— ba fta for is for the video games industry. —— bafta for the video game industry.
hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are grace blakely, economic commentator and kate andrews, associate director at the institute of economic affairs. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. starting with the telegraph — which reports the government has discussed the option of giving mps a vote on another referendum — if talks with labour to break the brexit deadlock fail to reach an agreement. the independent has more on the cross—party talks with a warning from the attorney general, geoffrey cox that brexit could be delayed until next year if theresa may and jeremy corbyn fail to make progress in discussions. the time since cabinet ministers will resign if the prime minister
request an extra extension from the eu. -- at request an extra extension from the eu. —— at the time says. it's a wash—out in the metro — with a picture of water pouring into the press gallery inside the house of commons — mps were told to leave the chamber and today's proceedings were brought to an early end. the financial times leads on the interim report into last month's ethiopian airlines crash — which killed all 157 people on board. investigators are calling on boeing to carry out a full investigation into the accident. the guardian leads on leaked government plans to hold social media executives ‘personally liable' if they fail to remove harmful content from their platforms. the isis the education secretary will ask for over 20 universities to stop giving unconditional office to students. —— make the i. plenty of brexit on the front pages as you would expect. let start with the front page of the independent and kate, no brexit until 2020. theresa
may's talking well—worn fronts are coming from the attorney generaljeffrey cox. not always give mrs may the legal advice that she was hoping to get around her withdrawal deal has been a big advocate for her plans to exit the eu. he has come out and said if there will be an extension come he believes it means that the uk wouldn't be looking to leave until at least next year. we have had some news tonight the president of the european council donald tusk has actually proposed a flexible kind of exit meaning that there would be a long extension but if the uk can come together and vote for some kind exit and get that approved by the eu they can leave one that was done. so the if the extension was done. so the if the extension was that long, they would have to wait that long what's up i find it highly unlikely if they have 18 months, the new deadline cakes the can down the road, ifind it unlikely they will agree on anything before that date. what the day before. because negotiation so far have been abysmal. even when mps have been abysmal. even when mps have the opportunity to propose what they would like to do and put
forward indicative us, they still can't come to a consensus.” forward indicative us, they still can't come to a consensus. i feel duty—bound to point out before i bring you income grace, this interview was done by one of our own, nick robinson. it is coming out a little bit later. —— before i bring you in. what do you make of it? i think it is hard to say to him if we have learned anything, it is giving mps more time is not going to help the situation. it worse. 0n the current numbers in parliament, it doesn't seem like there is really anything that will be able to get through. unless mps are present that was some kind of start cliff edge, they really little incentive to actually make a decision especially some of those conservative mps looking at their leadership ambitions and have every incentive to oppose almost anything that they put forward so they can outflank her. there is this issue now on the extension, so we can be looking at giving mps the chance to come together and then potentially when they manage to find something allowing them to leave before the
end of that period which could assuage some of the fears of some of the more hardline brexiteers. but even thenl the more hardline brexiteers. but even then i just the more hardline brexiteers. but even then ijust think that if we had this one extension, it is hard to see how anything can happen without a general election. that will be very worrying for some conservative mps who are worried about losing their seat and the government handling a brexit and very worried about what they think would happen which is that jeremy corbyn will come to power. perhaps not so into of the way it seems like this long extension can actually get mps the opportunity to not commit. i think from that perspective it is not obvious that voting more and more in parliament to see if they can get one deal over the line by one vote is going to make the difference, it might have to come down to manifestos but my goodness, what are those manifestos? what can mps in the labour party and the conservative party stand on and on brexit that brings the party together? what is going to force mps hands or the government sands?”
think what we have seen so far is that they are very scared about the threat of a no deal, and it is perhaps the threat of a no the only thing, and imminent threat, the only thing, and imminent threat, the only thing that could force them to come together to put something through. as we pass out from the indicative us, the closest thing that looks like it is something like a customs union or a common market. it might come down to that or they might state we will go up mrs may deal. —— they might go with. even then it would be difficult to see how that majority could be put together for some even under those really difficult circumstances. the intake at the boat situation has proved something that we anticipate it really ever since that decision by the supreme court that would deal was put through we have to go through. —— indicative of situation. this is putting a wedge between the executive and legislator and making a crisis. and the voters. let's go
to the front page of the time which has a nether take on the brexit story, cabinet plot to stop may bid for a long brexit delay. this is really near ring on the conservative party because for a long time, theresa may's cabinet has been split was when the heart of brexiteers and those who are remainers or certainly wa nt those who are remainers or certainly want a soft brexit, now she was trying to be tactical by indicating to the nation when she became prime minister she was a remainder and needed to show that she was embracing that hard to break that perspective. but given the fact that negotiations have not gone as planned, deal is still not through, this is not a real crisis because you have names listed here, including gavin williamson, andrea leadsom, chris gayling, michael gove needed to discuss how they can stop a long extension. it feels like a long extension is in the works and i think it's over the long it sound like a big chunk of her cabinet, also the key players when it comes to other domestic policies would not be very happy about it. but will
they resign? it is hard to see what their in game is really. as might colleague in the new statesman this week said, these mps are going to have to at some point decide what they hate more. do they hate aesop brexit, a general election, a second referendum more? —— aesop brexit. they will have to make that decision, just saying we don't want a long extension. it is not going to bring about any kind of consensus among some. i don't even think that some of them know exactly what they wa nt some of them know exactly what they want and how they will manage to get to the position they want to be had because for a long time, they have been attempting to hoist a new deal oi'i been attempting to hoist a new deal on to parliament effectively by really got all the other options but i'iow really got all the other options but now we know that is going to work. we'll get a long extension and if it does come down to the line again we are more likely to see parliament revoke article 50 then we are to see them let's do a no—deal brexit. they are ina them let's do a no—deal brexit. they are in a bit of a them let's do a no—deal brexit. they are in a bit ofa bind them let's do a no—deal brexit. they are in a bit of a bind and the only leverage they have as a leverage they have over theresa may and the
threat of splitting the tory party for a generation which is not something that she wants to leave as her legacy. i want to flag up some of them went no deal but some of them really what her deal and have been campaigning quite hard for her deal. whether you want a very hard brexit, the withdrawal deal or whatever it may be, you are looking ata whatever it may be, you are looking at a situation where those realities are moving further and further away from you and what we hear about mrs may position is that she is ready to go to the eu to ask for that longer extension. the front page of the telegraph has a nether aspect of this brexit prism, or perhaps i should say many headed munster. laughter pushing towards a second referendum. —— many headed munster. again, not something that most mps went. they think it would be very unpopular with the public. you get this line of the slogan would be tell them again, this line of the slogan would be tellthem again, and this line of the slogan would be tell them again, and the best out of three, if we have one or two, why not see what the third one would bring up. and there's a huge question around how it would work.
the question come if some people are proposing a copper lilley apartment tory boat, whatever deal parliament manages to somehow grab together. —— confirmatory vote. there would be some legal challenges from people who wanted to say no deal on the ballot or another kind of more pro—brexit option. and then if it was between eight no deal and a deal, the same thing from the remainder. unless there is some complex electoral way of making this work, very hard to say on on earth we would get the second referendum. and a problem for the labour party as much for the conservatives. absolutely. the labour mps and leaf constituencies that do not win a second referendum. they can have their seat on the line, but i think tell them again is very powerful slogan. what you saw once brexit was voted for arkham in 2016 and that referendum, the support for populist party is like a ukip came crashing down. i think the moment that you start suggesting to people that the way they voted will not be upheld,
we won't see that through, find to have a another referendum and 25 yea rs have a another referendum and 25 years to rejoin but you have to see this through. i think if you were to crush that or try to quell that and imaginea crush that or try to quell that and imagine a remained boat 52—48 with 15 million people turning up come huge crisis, but i think the fundamental is that you will allow that popular sentiment to start bubbling up again. and brexit might be the solution that ironically the solution the uk has needed to avoid a lot of the populist, usually far right come uprisings in the rest of europe. we will leave domestic politics very shortly but we cannot look at the front page of the metro. what a shower in the house. what are they referring to? parliament is falling apart. physically, as opposed to metaphorically. this is a nether decision that mps decided to kick down the road, we knew nether decision that mps decided to k long iwn the road, we knew - for nether decision that mps decided to k long time ie road, we knew. for nether decision that mps decided to k long time to ‘oad, we knew - for nether decision that mps decided to k long time to buildings (new - for nether decision that mps decided to k long time to buildings and i. for a long time to buildings and parliament which have been around for hundreds of years are not quite architecturally sound and now they
are doing a lot of work around big ben now trying to ensure these things out. talk for a while up getting all the mps out of the house of commons and having parliament somewhere else in the country, where there was uproar amongst mps about that. leaving westminster, oh my god. i think it would be good for them. me too. the guys are tired brexit as well. they rained down on the parade. it is a lovely thought make it is a metaphorical gift. let us now make it is a metaphorical gift. let us now finally leave domestic politics. this go to the front page of the guardian. a crackdown on tech firms. what is this one about? the government is looking at making senior executives at tech companies liable financially for content that is listed at their sites. this is a another attempt to deal with these
horrific source without coming out re ce ntly horrific source without coming out recently to do with self harm but also a more general regulation about threat of online extremism and terror and how you deal with these issues around free—speech and those issues around free—speech and those issues on the internet. this is potentially quite worrying because what we have seen when regulation is a bit clumsy in this area, is that you get executives, clamping down as much as they can on almost anything, which then pushes a lot of this content to other parts of the internet my less regulated, the dark web, whichjust internet my less regulated, the dark web, which just makes internet my less regulated, the dark web, whichjust makes this issue kind of go into the long grass and creates issues around free—speech. because there are already really contentious what gets put on and off these platforms, especially you see things on instagram about what constitutes a nipple, for example in that kind of has caused a huge amount of concern around free—speech. this is a bit of a clu msy free—speech. this is a bit of a clumsy way of dealing with the problem. you brought up a good point
in the sense that facebook, twitter already taking down images that women are using to empower themselves and show off their bodies. if the algorithms and whoever is behind the scenes minor thing this content cannot get right, and all ofa thing this content cannot get right, and all of a sudden the ceos are facing jail time, huge and all of a sudden the ceos are facing jailtime, huge fines, whatever it may end up being, you will make it near impossible for you average user to post content and the way they have done so. and at the heart of this, these platforms and the publishers come of this debate will play out and i think if brexit we re will play out and i think if brexit were not so dominant, this will be a much bigger topic. it is want to watch. we can segue it neatly from a tech firm to the photograph on the front page of the guardian. —— it is wa nt to front page of the guardian. —— it is want to watch. the jeff front page of the guardian. —— it is want to watch. thejeff beto's divorce. what can you say? big rich couple, big divorce. —— bezos divorce. i think you have to pay any buddy that are not the spending that much time withjeff buddy that are not the spending that much time with jeff bezos. laughter
that is personal. i don't think it is the most continual man in the world. i am not surprised. that's continual man. she was with them from the start, it can be said to have contributed to the massive tech giant he has been. she deserves this kind of pay—out. it makes the third wealthiest woman in the world. she isa wealthiest woman in the world. she is a very impressive woman. i like it when women make money, that is something to be proud of, but there is merit to be said she contributed very much and is a big payoff.” watering. it probably will be tax. the front page of the telegraph has a news in brief, sad story about the totte n ha m a news in brief, sad story about the tottenham defender danny rose. what is he saying? this is been an ongoing story now for a a while. a lot a lot of black players coming
out and saying this issue is becoming intolerable. we had a emotional appeal from raheem sterling a while back saying a similarthing. sterling a while back saying a similar thing. clearly, sterling a while back saying a similarthing. clearly, not enough is being done. it seems almost trivial to say because it is so obvious. but this took place in montenegro, equally as big an issue in domestic football as it is in other parts of the game. very sad he says he cannot wait to quit football. tragic. these men are absolutely heroes to so many people. sterling playing for england last year, everybody just. .. sterling playing for england last year, everybodyjust... it was most together, the country star in a long time and to think they were expressing racial abuse and slurs being yelled at them. it is absolutely horrific. the crackdown on this kind of behaviour in the uk is getting better, you have seen fa ns re m ove is getting better, you have seen fans remove and prosecuted when they have gotte n fans remove and prosecuted when they have gotten up to this kind of behaviour unfortunately we go to other parts of the well they are not catching up as quickly. i think it is the fan stopped the show all of
the support they can but they need to be punishment when this behaviour happens. it is completely unacceptable. details within the stories, danny rose had suffered abuse 70 years earlier for the england u21 when he was playing in neighbouring serbia. —— seven years. facing the same thing now. let's go now to the front page of the time. the most important new story of the evening. i was told that you like this story. laughter i left a lot of time. i think it is important. i don't know if i like it. i love the idea that they have this attitude and... what is the attitude? apparently, the story if cats know their names. some cats do not answer when they are caught in the same way dogs are. cats do know what is going on, theyjust decide they don't care. they don't respect their owners. tom has written a beautifully. they are not responding
because they do not know what is going on, it is because they do not respect you and your views are at best with cold indifference. this really does hits for emi and a double expressway cats. that is why i love them. do you have a cat?” double expressway cats. that is why i love them. do you have a cat? i do not, unfortunately. no. i haven't been anywhere long enough to have pets or possessions. it is a big commitment. it is nice to know if and when we get one, it really well ca re and when we get one, it really well care for us at all. thus the research suggest why they have conducted their research at all? i'm not sure why they did it. i don't blame people for being curious about this. i've always wondered in the past if my family cats have loved me. but they noticed that if they send a rented wares and slipped in the cat name, the cats in years they'd perk up in their head would move us up they'd perk up in their head would move us up but they wouldn't be enthusiastic at all. they knew you wa nted enthusiastic at all. they knew you wanted them and went to their attention but they weren't giving it
to you but they did recognise it. they are independent. they can get up they are independent. they can get up and get their own food and sort themselves out. they don't need you are like dogs. they get very excited. they make you work for it. white call. thank you both indeed. that is set for the papers. you can see the front page online on the bbc news website. all they for you seven days a email@example.com. and if you miss the programme, you can watch it later on the bbc iplayer. thank you once again to grace and kate. goodbye. good evening. i'm holly hamilton with your latest sports news. england defender danny rose has told the bbc he cannot wait to see the back of football because of its failure to adequately deal with racism.
he was one of the players who was a victim of racist abuse during england's euro 2020 win over montenegro just last month. and he says the punishments are not harsh enough. i have had enough. i think now that i five or six more years left in football. i just can't wait to see the back of it. seeing how things are done in the game at the minute. i just want to enjoy football as much as i can and then there are so many politics and i can't wait to see the back of it. celtic captain scott bryne and rangers manager steven jared and rangers ryan kent have all been hit with scottish fa disciplinary charges over sunday's fiery old farm derby. bryne has been charged with improper conduct after he celebrated in front of the rangers fan. jared has accepted a one to match
touchline band for comments he made to the referee after the game. and ryan kent is having a ban upheld after shoving him to the floor although it was unpunished at the time. both clubs have also been cited for that full—time confrontation. premier league clubs have paid out more than 268 million pounds to football agents this evening. but it is liverpool who topped the table for the second year in a row. according to figures released by the fa, they paid agencies nearly £41; million in the two transfer windows this season. premier league clubs spent 15 million more than last year, an increase of nearly 25%! chelsea, man city, and man united once again complete the top four. leeds rhinos first start to the super league season continues as they were comprehensively beaten up by hull kingston rovers. the rovers raced into an early lead with three tries in the opening quarter, including this from will 0akes. leeds did manage to hit back with four tries.
but i'm afraid it was not enough. this try from ben ended hull kr's three match losing streak, 45—26 the final score. england manager gareth southgate has been to buckingham palace today to collect his 0be from prince charles. speaking after the ceremony, he dedicated the honour to his team. 0ur sports correspondent natalie perks was there. after becoming an unlikely fashion icon last summer, gareth southgate joked he would never wear a waistcoat again. but a call from the palace requires a smart approach. it is a privilege to be the england manager and to receive an award from the royal family, i'm a very proud royalfan, so that was very special and a moment that will live with me forever. his 0be is for services to football. a recognition of three decades in the game that culminated in him becoming the first england manager
in 28 years to reach a world cup semifinal in russia. with england today up to fourth in the world rankings, the youthful evolution under southgate has been quite something, but he is not done yet. we have talked about trying to become the number one team in the world and that has to be ouraim. to go from 15 to fourth might have been easier than the next step. there are some teams that are behind us that will be working extra hard to try and bridge that gap as well. we are improving and we are enjoying that journey and we have to keep doing it. if that journey sees england win a trophy, southgate could well be back here for an upgrade. good to see the waistcoat back. that is all from the bbc sport centre. enjoy the rest of your evening. good night. time for a quick check on the weather before bedtime and it has been all about downpour dodging over the last few days.
really heavy showers, even some wintry mix mix and because of some cold air in place, the satellite picture showing all of these slums of cloud circulating right on top of the british isles bringing that heavy rain, driven by low pressure but the low is now starting to slide away westwards which means through tomorrow, the rain will be focused across western areas for the east that should be something a little bit drier to be had and because of the real bulimic reorientation of that low pressure, it will be turning a little bit milder. some rain through tonight to the southwest and wales into parts of northern ireland. these areas will see pulses of rain at times during tomorrow but elsewhere, let it dry weather to be found, some swells of sunshine and with those, some winds and temperatures higher than they have been. in the afternoon, london to get about 1k degrees but at the same time, our next pulse of rain will be pushing it across the southwest of england, may be fronting into the west midlands and also some patchy rain for northern ireland. the north east england into
eastern and northern parts of scotland, most will be dry with sunshine, temperatures well into double digits with this striper cloud here plaguing with the ox by the rain and we go through tomorrow night, that area of low pressure retreats further west, taking the rain. many more of us will be dry by the time we get to saturday morning and a lot a cloud being pulled in from the north sea by the stage and we start the weekend with morning temperatures a little bit higher then we have been used two of late. mob weather to come to the weekend but often it will be cloudy, there will be some sunshine equally a little bit of rain for some of us, easterly winds across the uk, that will feed a lot of cloud into eastern and central areas going through saturday, with the odd spot edges of my best at the same time to be found out west and temperatures doing quite well, 11 to 1a degrees but for some of these coastal counties it will feel chilly with the wind coming in off the north sea. sunday, we keep the easterly winds and large areas of cloud in the ox monitors, the chance we could
see some fairly sharp showers breaking out across the southeast, may be into the midlands, parts of merseyside. some wants her to see about that, showers likely to be driven by pretty high temperatures. monday looks mild once again but they are just signs that getting deeper into next week, the winds will shift around to more of a northeasterly direction bringing cooler air back in our direction. quite a lot going on over the next few days but for some of us, not quite as many downpours as we have had to contend with. good night.