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tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 8, 2019 11:30pm-12:00am BST

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you are watching newsday and the bbc. i'm sharanjit leyl in singapore, the headlines: as it extends further south feeding internet regulation — the area on the southern britain follows australia and announces a new crackdown flank of that high for that easterly breeze. on harmful content on the web. and that chilly feel to proceedings. too many social media here we are on tuesday, firms still seem to think that they can get away with the front still to the south. with providing a service without providing the quite a wer story would some fairly protection for users. intense rain at times, some southern counties of england and from south wales, further north, in just a few hours, much brighter skies, israelis head to the polls with still some murkle on the prime minister benjamin netanyahu coast, so the easterly breeze fighting for his political survival. i'm kasia madera in london. as well, keeping things filling also in the programme. "shameful and un—australian", coast, easterly breeze as well, keeping things feeling chilly australia's prime minister lashes here but for east anglia, i'v already promised a shock to the system with that 6 degrees drop temperature for tuesday and the south may still get up to around 13 degrees but with the cloud of rain i think what a miserable feel and all. the rain gradually drifts off into the channel through tuesday evening into the small was a wednesday. the skies clear and the north will see a fairly extensive frost across scotland, northern england and some patchy frost for northern ireland and wales. as for wednesday, daytime, still some thicker cloud clinging to the south coast, perhaps a little rain
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for some time but basically that front continuing to dissolve as the high—pressure establishes it selfand feeding thicker cloud to central areas as the easterly breeze continues to be a big player in our weather keeping things quite chilly down the east coast. our highs typically ten to 13 degrees. wednesday night into thursday could be our coldest night of the week with the clear skies and the lightest ones, frost as far south as the southwest of england. but the clear skies will mean a lot to fine weather around for thursday but through the course of thursday and friday, if anything, i think we will see more cloud arriving across the uk so ultimately, the days will be quite similar, still a lot of cloud around, temperatures in the low teens, but that risk of overnight frost diminishes his. teens, but that risk of overnight frost diminishes. going further ahead, looking at the coming weekend, and into the week ahead on easter, it will remain pretty settled, the high—pressure is keen to stay with us but there's just some signs that we may get something a little warmer headed our way for easter.
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here is our high and at the moment looks like it will be pretty well—established. this low will try and come into play in the week before easter, it looks like it would not make great inroads to the uk but he could just re—orientate the flow south of the area of high pressure and instead of a direct easterly it might switch into a southeasterly and that is the case you can see what happens, we start feel warmer air from across the continent and that may well be reaching all parts just in time for easter. there is the promise of something a little bit more springlike after. hello. this is bbc news with clive myrie. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment. with our guests who have not escaped the building yet. first, the headlines. internet sites carrying harmful content such as images of child abuse and terrorist propaganda could be blocked orfined, under new government plans. the father of 14—year—old molly russell, who took her own life
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after viewing harmful images online, said the plans were a step in the right direction. if there's a comfort, it is that hearing molly's story might have prevented other such tragedies. within the last few minutes, mps have approved a bill that would allow them to vote on the prime minister's request to the eu to extend brexit, and suggest how long the delay could be. drivers of older, dirtier vehicles will pay more to go into central london, as a new pollution charge begins. # i'll be writing more in a week or two... and the home video that's a piece of music history. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are anna isaac
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from the daily telegraph and broadcaster david davies. well, all the front pages are in. brexit‘s still hanging around, but a few other stories thankfully put in an appearance. the daily telegraph leads on reports that theresa may is facing demands from her own mps to resign immediately, after senior tory backbenchers told her that she is now "the problem". the financial times says the prime minister has infuriated conservative eurosceptics after paving the way for britain to take part in next month's european parliamentary elections. the guardian looks ahead to theresa may's visit to brussels tomorrow where she is expected to ask france and germany to sanction another extension to brexit — much to the reported ire of tory brexiteers. it's the same story on the front of the times, which says a brexit delay is likely to come with strict conditions to ensure the uk does not willfully disrupt eu business —
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as some hard—line brexiteers have. —— have recommended. the i splashes on plans to overhaul the uk's divorce laws scrapping the requirement for one partner to find fault with the other. "divorce on demand" declares the daily mail, which says the shake up is designed to reduce the blame and bitterness of marital break—up. the daily mirror says police are probing five men in the uk who are suspected of committing atrocities during the rwandan genocide. and the daily express slams those it calls "council fat cats", describing anger at the news that nearly 2,500 town hall employees across britain are being paid salaries of more than £100,000 a year. we will get onto that story little bit later on but we will start with the times david. may please with merkel to be given extra time as angela merkel their poses with a handball. rather different. hence the call for extra time one
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suspects. looking at the page on the eve of mrs may's trip into europe again, how may times she'd been there? you might wonder if the times was suggesting here that mrs merkel was suggesting here that mrs merkel was suddenly going to be this saviour of all this brexodus problem and come up with some great solution but then you read the story and you don't actually find that out. britain will lose its say in future eu budget talks and trade deals as the price of another brexit to lay the price of another brexit to lay the times the same. and who is pushing that? angela merkel and president macron who she will see both of them tomorrow. you do wonder if the current efforts with the labour party are so paramount and so important, why is she not here in
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the uk rather than rushing off to europe? you the uk rather than rushing off to europe ? you would've the uk rather than rushing off to europe? you would've thought she would've done on the telephone. there is a question. some might suggest anna that meetings with mr corbin, they look as if it is an attempt to reach out and to suggest to brussels that "we are doing something different". it will be different to the first and second and third time and the fourth time but actually substantively, as david suggests, she's not here talking to jeremy corbyn tomorrow, she will be over there. the issue is really to be fair he sums her quite effectively if she will not move off her red wines than there is very little you can do. but there is a huge irony at the heart of the story which is that the uk will be excluded from future trade talks having an independent trade policy being the biggest priority for brexiteers which is why they cannot tolerate the customs union fudge
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that labour are suggesting. so it will all come down to whether or not theresa may i think somehow pulls out the back and chats with merkel and mccrone as to how they can have this perfect customs arrangement that somehow solves the backstop problem and solves this political declaration back that is going on with labour. but she hasn't got that magic bullet at the moment as she? absolutely know. i think this will be part of the new offerings she puts across. if they can find a way to fudge it in the political declaration, then we might have to get enough of the party to support it. but there another fascinating parallel. "the eu fears if the tories are defeated heavily in local elections may two, local elections are going ahead whether people like it or not, then mrs may will be pressured into counselling the european debt vote three weeks later" which the conservative party suddenly say that they need
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candidates, names forward by 5pm tomorrow. i do not know anybody who thinks the conservatives are going to do very well on may two in the local election. perhaps mrs may might like to come and visit tory candidates in my part of the world of we st candidates in my part of the world of west midlands to get some advice somewhat out of way to get a few shots of that. the bottom line here is that all the power... seems to rest with europe and to a degree with parliament. the centralfigure in this drama for the last three yea rs in this drama for the last three years is out on a limb. absolutely. and you see that with effect coopehs and you see that with effect cooper's efforts getting royal assent that there could be another legislative option that means no deal will no longer be the legal defaults. —— if that cooper. it looks like it will be more complex now having that cooper amendments make it through. the big question is
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what can change at all in the next few weeks with this hail mary? theresa may wants to try to keep the deadline presence and i think she really believes that in number ten believes the strategy is to keep no deal on the tail, to have a deadline, to take that sort of approach where you can make people face a cliff edge, that you need to move. but that is gone now. that is gone. the no deal cliff edge it is gone. the no deal cliff edge it is gone. she wanted a june deadline it is reported. the eu are going for a deadline of next march that is very unpalatable because we will have... a year! and that tonight is music in the ears of those who do not want us to leave the eu at all of course. there are those who are quite adamant about the fact that if you kick it further down the road, it will not happen at all. but it could also be a period of time and wish to get brexodus right, couldn't? what
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you mean by right? well it isn't going right now is a david? that's my point, to get the kind of brexit that will be good enough for the majority of the british people. may be but it will... you want to give them a new vote? i don't know. it's not up to me! if you look at the atmosphere at the moment, i'm not sure a second vote is what the british people need or want because it might perpetuate uncertainty further but i think what is clear... i don't necessarily think that is the answer. i have always been uneasy about a second referendum. but nobody, nobody ever told me certainly me or perhaps anybody else in the countries that the result of the referendum would be the level of political, did not say economic, political, did not say economic, political chaos that we now have a. shirt stopping what that is true but
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ido shirt stopping what that is true but i do think things have fundamentally shipped —— if it here. i do think things have fundamentally shipped -- if it here. i think we are facing theresa may pots ideal and no deal and that being the binary to, he will probably have a custom unions fudge that brexiteers will face or no brexit at all. right. because it will be this is perpetual delay until we find this consensus. you within the comes close to cross—party consent is that very tiny vote on having a customs union and single market alignment. so now we face fudge or nothing at all. that's a different scenario than we have and that is a bit more than we have and that is a bit more than a kind of nothing has changed. i think that is what she is going to offer up i think that is what she is going to offerup and i think that is what she is going to offer up and you saw the attention the eu leaders paid some of those indicative votes and they really made a point of the fact that the customs union vote among mps was so close to getting enough support. they did, yeah. which takes us neatly onto the financial times the public opinion. where do you think
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thatis public opinion. where do you think that is on a scale from ten to one? -55,000 that is on a scale from ten to one? —55,000 million? that is on a scale from ten to one? -55,000 million? this is not a split vote. this is not 52-48 stop this is 52 -- vote. this is not 52-48 stop this is 52--72% vote. this is not 52-48 stop this is 52 —— 72% people needing a change. it's worse entering the expenses scandal. this sums up where the uk is that right now. it should be putting the fear of god into anyone standing in either local elections or thinking about throwing their name and to be in an mep. just supposing there are european elections, one does wonder who are all these candidates who are going to rush to stand? a lot of nigel farage! presumably. yes. should be a big thing for you. it might be a big... and might be a big group for the independent group to make an impact. if you were either of the
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major political parties, you would be very concerned. you have to field candidates and have people take part because you do not know how long we will still be part of the machinery. it would be a very short—sighted leader who would not want to encourage elites a few strong candidates to get involved and not hedge your bets. but the spectacle of british mvps sitting in the parliaments afterjuly one after we voted to leave... how much would cost you think? that be incredible. it would be incredible and it is quite funny when we think about the huge rose on the presse divorce bill and we are in a situation where he may be feeling —— fielding more and bps... and this could be paying for their pensions and now at a whole new layer to this. but the turnout might exceed that of the grand national. we shall see. particularly
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high or ridiculously well. it will be some in the middle, right? it could be interesting. it could be a crazy protest vote. all the remainers decide when to get out. all of the breasted it's brisket out "no we don't want to get part of this". i will watch with great interest. we all will be. divorce made easy apparently david. well, the good news many people will think that an overhaul of 50—year—old divorce was at west appears to be happening as i said one hour ago, it is very good that the government is getting on with something else other than breck said. and david gore, the justice secretary who has been all over the news in recent weeks with his attitude to brexit etc with amber rudd and others, he is making a big splash ear saying "why we will
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always uphold the institution of marriage, it cannot be right that out marriage, it cannot be right that our outdated law creates or increases conflict between divorcing couples". the only issue here, there will be critics who fear that a rise in divorce on demand as they will see it means a rise in divorce on a whim. and that is the criticism. will it be too easy? will it cheapen the institution? i don't think so especially when you think about the acrimony that goes with divorces that often involve children. i think being able to see what has happened in an adult relationship is not working any more rather than dad or mum or partner did something wrong that meant that it could not work or someone that meant that it could not work or someone take it for the team as it we re someone take it for the team as it were and say" i will say unreasonable behaviour because this will expedite a quickly", i think it is an important way for people to wait up whether or not they want to
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stay in a marriage based on the fundamentals of the relationship thatis fundamentals of the relationship that is there rather than the difficulty orfriction that is there rather than the difficulty or friction that might come with leaving the institution. and i think we have seen that while overall marriage rates may fall slightly, it has not disappeared, people are still making that commitment. divorce rates are not claiming at the rate they used to andi claiming at the rate they used to and i don't think this is going to suddenly make lots more people want to get divorced. i think itjust fundament of the changes often the power dynamics between the relationships where it is often more difficult for women to leave. and i think it is a really positive thing actually. the daily express, council fat cats costing millions apparently david. costing everybody. perhaps surprisingly, it isn't easy has line. this is always easy stuff. —— it is an easy headline. is the gap between the highest—paid person in mobile government and the lowest paid worker in local governments to
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great? for it is. but it's very easy, "council fat great? for it is. but it's very easy, " council fat cats great? for it is. but it's very easy, "council fat cats costing you millions". this comes of course from a survey millions". this comes of course from a survey by the taxpayers alliance who from my point if you have a sensible column from the taxpayers alliance member here. "we are told that they are always traffic cats and this is used as an excuse to cut local tax". but at the end of the story you have a local government association saying that it is really difficult to get people to do these roles so you have got to pay it properly. some of us expands these problems with university staff. senior university staff. because particularly in their case, you have to pay them the sum of the salaries because otherwise they are offered the same jobs but abroad for very
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high salaries, higher than we have here. it's not a good book, is it? it's terrible. some of the numbers quoted was someone is being paid £600,000 a year. when you have bills going up across england by an average of 4.7%, pay increases have only been a fairly recent above inflation so families have been strapped for cash. the cost of living is rising sharply, the recent decline in value in the pound hasn't help with that, it is made imports more expensive. a lot of your consumer goods are getting pricier. it is hard to stomach a rise in rates and at a time when you are still seen the number of services cut back so you're paying more and getting less, that's a difficult thing to compute when you then see some of the salaries which are still widely higher than the average salary paid in the uk. and then there are the variations within the salaries. for example, cyber counsel
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seems to have paid last year its interim chief a rather significant more than any other councils. then you wonder what the issue is there. perhaps he was doing a wonderful job. as i say, a lot of explaining to do. the guardian as well, a lot of explaining to do when it comes to us chucking away eggs, anna. britain * 720 us chucking away eggs, anna. britain *720 million us chucking away eggs, anna. britain * 720 million eggs a year so bit d istresses * 720 million eggs a year so bit distresses me out, i do not like wasting food. just checked them in the bin, what a waste. we need to start thinking about the way we deal with foodways in the way that we deal with the unsexy aspects of wasting energy. you have to foot the white —— light switch and yet the thing about whether food is good to eat and we need better education. if you want to know if an egg is good to eat, you need to crack it open
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and smell it. and there are other tests that you can do to find out. that was from margaret on twitter. thanks margaret. you will think the nations eggs. i think we need to start having a conversation about how we have our diets, veganism and things like that and how we use the food we have. best before dates, what doesn't actually mean? and why does it always have to be that writing? it drives me crazy! if you have decent eyes it is not an issue. that's it for the papers. 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 and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. relive the magic on iplayer. thank you anna isaac and david davies. goodbye.
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good evening, time for some sports news and chelsea have moved up to third in the premier league after eden hazard so off west ham with both goals in a 2—0 win at stamford bridge. it was a game the belgian might not have even started because of rumours that real madrid want to sign him. ben croucher reports. just where will they be playing next season? will chelsea be in the champions league? will the likes eden hazard and callum hudson—0doi be at chelsea at all? they both started it didn't take long for hazard to show why real madrid want him so badly. count the defenders — one, two, three, four, five of them glad they don't play against hazard every week. if he could soon become chelsea's past, hudson—0doi is hoping he's chelsea's future presented, a chance to make it two, the keeper stands in his way. the defenders were standing in eden hazard's way,
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not doing too much tackling again, different result this time. failing to kill the game off, west ham reminded chelsea that they still carried a threat, admittedly not the same threat that the eden hazard and hudson—0doi could pose but the second goal that the brilliant hazard and hudson—0doi could pose but the second goal remained out of reach until you—know—who soon put that right. a peerless performance from the belgian, one that could go a long way to decide where he and chelsea will be playing in europe next season. ben croucher, bbc news. it is three wins in four matches for scotland's women as they continue preparations for this summer's world cup. they beat brazil this evening 1—0 in spain thanks to a goalfrom kim little just before half—time. both teams had already hit the woodwork before little turned in lizzie arnot‘s cross. and scotland are in a group with england at the world cup in france. the two meet on 9june. raheem sterling claims he would not walk off the pitch because of racist abuse during a match insisting that "would let them win". the manchester city forward has been
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vocal in speaking out about the racism towards black players in the game and there were a number of new incidents over the weekend. but he says that scoring and winning would hurt racists more. sterling said today, "i'm black and i'm proud" but insists he doesn't see himself as a trailblazer in tackling the issue. this is something that's been happening before i was born and this is something that's been happening before my parents were born so i can only speak up on events that happened to me and people around me. that's just much as i can do is raise awareness. i'm not trying to be someone that tries to lead or something like that. i can just raise awareness and it's for people in the higher places to do theirjob. a hibernian fan has beenjailed for 100 days for confronting rangers captainjames tavernier at the side of the pitch at hibs' easter roads stadium. cameron mack pleaded guilty to a breach of the piece for the incident last month at edinburgh sheriff court. the 22—year—old has also been banned from attending any matches in scotland for ten years.
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former england rugby union international christian wade is a step closer to playing in the nfl after signing for the buffalo bills. wade quit premiership side wasps in october to join the nfl‘s international pathway programme. which offers players from outside the us a route into the week. —— into the week. he will now attempt to make the bills' final 53—man roster for the 2019 season. it's a massive step. i've been through so much just to get to this stage and now i'm just over the moon and definitely a lot of emotions have been going around. i haven't had enough time to process it yet but it is really huge for me and i am really excited for the next step. barry middleton has retired from international hockey some 16 years after making his debut for england. he is great britain and england hockey‘s most capped players with 432 appearances and 119 goals.
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he played in four olympic games and as many world cup and commonwealth games too. he was in the team to just missed out on 0lympic bronze in 2012 but did claim commonwealth bronze last year. and that's all your support for now. much more of course on all those stories on the bbc sport website. head to reaction from stamford bridge chief amongst those stories but that's it for now. not everywhere saw the sunshine by monday on any means but where did make an appearance it boosted the temperatures. it was a warm afternoon across east anglia in particular where tempers hit 20 degrees. more sunshine over the next few days but our air is getting colder. coming from scandinavia, and easterly breeze would drag the air over the cold north sea so we will find temperatures dropping away. we still have rain around at the moment and for the rush hour, mainly affecting more southern parts of england and south wales. furthermore much quieter weather with a chilly start perhaps for some one or to
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mist and fog passions over the cloud should be pushed away by those easterly breezes away from the northeast of england and those places will have a sunny start. still some rain around through today across more southern still some rain around through today across more southern parts of england and wales. and wales. and we could see some thunderstorms into the afternoon especially as that of england and wales. and we could see some thunderstorms into the afternoon especially as that of wetter weather has to the south west weather not much. sunny skies and easterly breeze and chilli around those northeast coasts and temperature dropping across east anglia, the midlands and even western scotland. and during the evening we will see the rain continuing across south wales and southern england and it is heading southwards clearing away from a serious, clear skies following light wind, and a bit colder tuesday night into wednesday morning, a touch of frost as you can see. the northern half of the uk. i weather front with any whether on it is being squeezed
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way southwards by that building area of high pressure. that will be the dominant feature through the rest of the week and it will keep away these weather fronts from the atlantic so a lot of dry weather to come. as we head into wednesday, one or two showers possible through the english channel but dry otherwise. may be more cloud here and there but more ofa more cloud here and there but more of a breeze across east anglia and the southeast of england but those temperatures otherwise are 9—13 degrees which is a little below par for this time of year. and without high pressure not moving, it will be dry heading into the start of the weekend. there will be sunshine around at times, each of the breezes picking up a notch and it will feel rather chilly for this time of year.
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