Skip to main content

tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 21, 2019 9:30am-10:00am BST

9:30 am
home, you have to or your alarm at home, you have to be responsible, you cannot blame the burglar alarm company. you cannot blame organisations and cd are not doing enough, they are but we are not being sensible enough online. a0 to percent of his fear we will lose money from online hacking so we have to be sensible with it. —— a2%. ideally you would have different passwords with different accounts, i find it difficult to remember, there are find it difficult to remember, there a re password find it difficult to remember, there are password managers to help? yes, there are andy king go to different websites. i and wary about them because if you put all your passwords in one place and that gets hacked, all your passwords go at once. there is nothing more powerful than the human brain to keep secrets. the other thing which signs
9:31 am
old—fashioned, is to write them down and keep them somewhere safe because if you e—mail them to yourself, that is more dangerous because your e—mail address could be the first thing that is hacked. 30% of us are not using a strong enough password on our main e—mail account which is what i would urge people to do. make sure you use three random words rather than your children's sure you use three random words rather than your child ren‘s name sure you use three random words rather than your children's name or favourite football club or rather than a string of numbers. that is the one change you would make, the e—mail account? the one change you would make, the e-mail account? definitely. it should be almost like your house, make sure it is particularly safe. the other thing from the data which is fascinating, depending on your age you could be more of a target or have less of a target. 0lder age you could be more of a target or have less of a target. older people seem to be very good at it, people
9:32 am
younger than 30 argued that it it is the sweet spot between 30 to 60 who are not good at it. people use music names like eminem and 50 cents, so it isa names like eminem and 50 cents, so it is a certain type of person who becomes likely to be hacked. good to talk to you. thank you very much. when will we ever learn? now it's time for a look at the weather with stav danaos. a glorious afternoon for many for easter sunday with temperatures mid to low 20s. hazy sunshine across western scotland and northern ireland, a little bit of rain for the outer hebrides thanks to the weather front, but elsewhere, widespread sunshine, a little bit cooler on the coasts. a bit cooler
9:33 am
across the north—west corner thanks to the freeze and the rain. the rain will gradually clear back into the atla ntic will gradually clear back into the atlantic tonight. easter monday, bit ofa atlantic tonight. easter monday, bit of a chilly start, early mist and fog, than widespread sunshine across the board. another warm day with temperatures reaching the low to mid 20s. all change on tuesday and wednesday. temperatures beginning to fall as the atlantic low moves in, increasing showers, temperatures we re increasing showers, temperatures were turning nearer to normal. —— temperatures returning nearer to normal. hello, this is bbc news. the headlines. more than 130 people have been killed and more than a00 injured in a wave of explosions at churches and hotels in sri lanka. at least six blasts have been reported, worshippers were targeted as they were praying at easter services. three explosions were at hotels. the main easter celebrations in paris will be held at the church of saint—eustache following monday's devastating fire at notre—dame cathedral.
9:34 am
nhs england says deaf children, who can't use standard hearing aids or implants, will be offered cutting—edge brain surgery to help them hear. emergency crews have been tackling a large wildfire which broke out on ilkley moor in west yorkshire as the hot weather continues. before the papers, sport — a full round up from the bbc sport centre. amir khan lost his world title fight against terence crawford in new york earlier this morning but there was a controversial end to the bout at madison square garden. khan was being outclassed by the wbo welterweight champion and was knocked down in the first round. he was then caught by an accidental low blow, well below the belt, in the sixth round. khan said he was in too much pain to carry on and crawford, who was ahead on all the judges'
9:35 am
scorecards, retains his crown. i have never quite anything, i would rather honestly be knocked out dan quite a fight. it is not in me to quite a fight. it is not in me to quit —— knocked out than quita quit a fight. virtual in the corner called it off and we chose to end the fight —— virgil. so, what now for khan? 0ur reporter ade adedoyin was at the fight. in all the time i have watched amir khan's career, whether it is amateur or pro, i have never seen him dominated in the way he was this evening.
9:36 am
yes, he has been knocked out in the past, but in those bouts against saul alvarez and breidis prescott and danny garcia, he was doing well, when they were stopped, he was winning. in this fight, he could not get a foothold, right from the opening round, as you say, when he was put down by that overhand right. he has a decision to make as to what he does next. he has fought at the elite level throughout his career, amateur and pro. but tonight, he was just one step behind. he says he still has a lot to offer the sport but does he want to be a contender or turn into a possible opponent because that is the danger here? so, he says he's going to take some time away, spend some time with his family. his trainer virgil hunter told me he would support him whatever he decides to do. i asked him if he thought he should quit and he said, that is not my decision, he has to talk to his family and decide what to do and we will go from there, but both of them still believe he has something to offer the sport, but tonight was a very bad night for amir khan. it's now over to liverpool in the premier league title race. they are playing catch up again. manchester city are top of the table after exacting some revenge for their champions league exit
9:37 am
at the hand of spurs. phil foden scored the only goal to put them one point clear. both have four games left to play, with liverpool playing strugglers cardiff later. the city manager is really relishing the title fight. fight with the best liverpool ever, the best liverpool ever, i think one of the best teams i have ever seen in my life, so being there, what can i say? we fight until the end, we are going to put everything in there, leicester and brighton, and we will see how far we get. if we win, we will be so happy. if not, we will congratulate liverpool and win next season. liverpool kick off at apm at cardiff. arsenal would move up to third with a win at palace. manchester united also have the chance to move into the top four — they are at everton. celtic play at hibs today in the scottish premiership, but even if they win, the title will have to wait at least another week, after rangers beat hearts yesteday. saracens are into their fourth rugby champions cup final in six seasons. billy vunipola scored
9:38 am
a try in their 32—16 victory against munster — he was booed throughout by opposiition fans and also confronted by a supporter. it follows his defence of israel folau's homophobic social—media posts. vunipola was given a warning by the rfu. saracens will face either the reigning champions leinster or toulouse in the final. they play this afternoon. great britain's fed cup tie against kazakhastan is poised at 1—1 going into the second day. katie boulter wasted three match points before losing her singles rubber — she said she was devastated. she led yulia putinseva a—0 in the deciding set at the copper box in london, but she lost it on a tie—break. johanna konta won the first rubber of the day but it's all—square ahead of the reverse singles and doubles. that's all the sport for now. now on bbc news, here's martine with the papers.
9:39 am
hello and welcome to our sunday morning paper review. if you are shocked to see me here, imagine howl if you are shocked to see me here, imagine how i feel! with me are the author and journalist lainy malkani and political commentator james millar. chocolate for breakfast? none at all? make sure you do later! let's take a look at the front pages. the mail on sunday has details of a survey which suggests that a0% of conservative councillors are planning to vote for nigel farage's brexit party in next month's european elections, in protest over theresa may's failure to bring about the uk's exit from the eu. meanwhile, the sunday telegraph reports on the findings of a polling memo which suggests that conservative supporters are opposed to the high speed two rail project and would be more likely to support a leadership contender who pledged to scrap it. the sunday express focuses on theresa may's easter message. it says the prime minister has vowed to tackle the persecution of millions of christians around
9:40 am
the world, as church leaders warn the faith is under unprecedented siege. the observer leads on a warning from labour's deputy leader, tom watson, that the party will never defeat nigel farage if it continues to sit on the fence over brexit and offers only lukewarm support for a second referendum. the sunday times claims royal officials have drawn up plans to hand the duke and duchess of sussex a major internationaljob that could see them moving abroad after the birth of their child. let us start with the sunday express and a message from the prime minister, theresa may, crackdown on christian persecution, this written and printed before we woke up to the news of the explosions at churches and hotels in sri lanka. absolutely. i had and hotels in sri lanka. absolutely. ihada and hotels in sri lanka. absolutely. i had a look at the headlines yesterday before this story broke overnight, what is happening in sri lanka, andi overnight, what is happening in sri lanka, and i wondered why the message would be specifically about christian persecution, obviously it
9:41 am
is her own religious background, but i thought it would have been a message about religious persecution across the board. and then you wake up across the board. and then you wake up to this news which is absolutely tragic, of i30 up to this news which is absolutely tragic, of 130 people killed going to mass on sunday in sri lanka, really shocking, but it does give rise to this idea that it seems religious persecution, regardless of what religion you are, it seems to be on the rise on the dangers of showing up front what your religious preference is is growing. these churches and shall anchor on all accou nts churches and shall anchor on all accounts have always been open places —— in sri lanka. accounts have always been open places -- in sri lanka. why sri lanka? easy targets? it is all very
9:42 am
open. 0n the face of it, a fairly weak splash last night because the prime minister puts out her statement, and of course this morning, bang on point. the question of course is what it means. she says she will launch a global review, what does that mean? will she tell pakistan and sri lanka what to do to look after their christians better? cannot do that. there was someone in pakistan who was persecuted as a christian, the question is, what do you do about it? 0ffer refuge to christians being persecuted around the world to come to this country, that was not the case in her case. it is fine to put the statement out and we have a lot of this, putting out fine statements, but what does it mean? the last line of the story, jeremy corbyn does not always get much of a write—up on the sunday express, he used his easter message
9:43 am
to urge support for refugees, that has to be part of the solution, offer some work for these people persecuted to come. the observer next, lots of politics as you would expect, even at easter. labour's for on brexit a gift to nigel fallows, says tom watson, saying we have to make ourselves different —— nigel farage. if we want to keep our own voters happy. it is described as an extraordinary intervention and it is, i think, extraordinary intervention and it is, ithink, forthe extraordinary intervention and it is, i think, for the deputy leader to be suggesting labour cannot sit on the fence and be mealy—mouthed on brexit, quite strong words. but i wonder if he is right. because i suspectjeremy corbyn wonder if he is right. because i suspect jeremy corbyn and his team have a bigger prize insight and they are not that fussed about what the brexit party might do in the european elections, they are interested in a general election and you will not win many votes by
9:44 am
coming down on one side on brexit at a general election. in that case, the fudge might serve them well. you get to the stage of a general election and one knows what labour stands for, confidence and understanding what it is you are voting for his going to impact on the election, i would have thought. also, if you keep saying there is a threat by nigel farage, surely it is emboldening him to be that much more outspoken about what he wants with his brexit party. kind of giving him a favour. i think it could. history shows if you took him up, he tends to make the political weather and thatis to make the political weather and that is why we had the referendum in the first place. ijeremy corbyn has the first place. ijeremy corbyn has the general election in mind and the experts tell me there will be one this year, the minute that happens, he will say, i will scrap tuition fees, build more houses, brexit will be blown away. a lot of people are
9:45 am
sick of hearing about it. mail on sunday, a0% of tory councillors back nigel farage, devastating poll, says the paper, showing the scale of rebellion, not just labour who the paper, showing the scale of rebellion, notjust labour who could miss out to the brexit party. no, it points to the disarray in the conservative party and the labour party and again nigel farage makes it on the front page of the newspaper, the daily mail, which is championing his cause once again, but what i have found was really interesting was when i think... i cannot remember the borough, where it is, the tory councillors are refusing to back the conservative party, they are having their own rebellion for the european elections. i found that really interesting. not going to support... derbyshire. not going to support the conservative party in the european elections. not sure why we are
9:46 am
having them, to be honest. we have got to. i do understand! we might be. this is why i think it is a better story in the observer, focusing on european elections, but there are local elections much sooner and they will happen in the councillors will be on the councils for the foreseeable future, meps might only be there for a few weeks, might only be there for a few weeks, might not be elected, we don't know what will happen. councils are where parties have the grassroots. what will happen. councils are where parties have the grassrootsm what will happen. councils are where parties have the grassroots. it is supposed to be a warning sign to central government of what is going on in local authorities. the way it works, european elections, we know ukip won the last european election and it did not matter for the major parties. if the tories lose council seats, it puts theresa may in a very difficult position. sunday times, top tory to tell may stand down or
9:47 am
be ousted, graham brady, chair of 1922 backbench committee, will she listen? does she need to listen? those people would not know him if he fell over, but he does have quite a lot of power in the tory party. yeah, if she loses a lot of councillors, it is bad, and if she loses the european election party as well, real momentum behind theresa may failing the ballot box and that has won a lot of toys get very worried because again the big one they are worried about is the general election —— a lot of tories. there is talk of change enables to have another confidence vote. in theory at the she is safe until november. —— talk of changing the rules. that would be fantastic for the labour party because tories would have rolling confidence votes. whoever is in charge. they are thinking about a general election, they would make it easier for labour
9:48 am
to win. i think she may have glued her hands with some super glue and stuck it to parliament and said, i am not going anywhere. she wants to see through brexit, whenever that is. whenever that is, whenever we change prime minister... it means we have not left yet so she is not stepping down. brexit means brexit. talking about june the 30th vote, if you start wargaming, talking about june the 30th vote, if you start war gaming, takes you to a leadership election over the summer, tory conference in september, new deadline for leaving the eu is the end of october, a month for the new leader to do something. the eu says they will not renegotiate. they have been very consistent on that. the sunday telegraph, tory voters want the next leader to scrap hs2. they do not want an expensive railway.
9:49 am
they don't. while... 56 billion... they don't. while... 56 billion... the route has gone through a few conservative constituencies. through a few homes as well at the same time. demolishing people's lives as it happens. heading up to birmingham. 56 billion down the drain. whatare birmingham. 56 billion down the drain. what are you going to do if you scrap it? that is what i do not understand. surely the solution is you have to come to terms with the fa ct you have to come to terms with the fact you have got to keep pumping money into it... see it through otherwise you waste it completely. at least somebody will be able to get a at least somebody will be able to geta train at least somebody will be able to get a train up to birmingham. and beyond. that is common sense and thatis beyond. that is common sense and that is not how politicians works. politicians works on getting elected and that is how it becomes popular to say we will scrap it.
9:50 am
interesting, this issue, it would sway their choice on who should be the leader of the party. yeah, that is the interesting thing. does it depend on the question you have asked them in the poll? the leadership question is interesting. liz truss is clearly on a run and she was one of the first people to say, we might scrap this, chief secretary to the treasury, she has the power at least to propose that because she will be doing the spending review. there is a lot of politics in this. the line runs through a lot of tory seats. also, what we found with high speed one down to kent, a lot of people cannot afford to live in london but they can afford to live in ramsgate, get hsi into town. people with these london liberal elite valleys moving it into what are traditionally tory areas. “— it into what are traditionally tory areas. —— values. if they get labour vote rs areas. —— values. if they get labour voters moving in and their own
9:51 am
vote rs voters moving in and their own voters hacked off because the house has been knocked down for the rail line, politically, there is a lot to be said for scrapping it, do not be surprised! the bigger picture, the opening up of the north as well. that was moving away from london centric politics, and all the money, up centric politics, and all the money, up to the north. not many tory votes in the north. sunday times reveal palace africa plan for harry and meghan, they might be offered a gig abroad after the baby is born. good luck to them. as long as this does not look like a wonderful colonial couple moving to former colony in africa and setting up house in a big colonial mansion with black or asian servants. i think they have to be really careful... slightly less of a
9:52 am
concern because of meghan, her background. possibly. a mention of a governor general title... i think that was rejected. in practical. i think the overall image of this couple going out to africa is great -- it is couple going out to africa is great —— it is impractical. maybe we should find out the view of whichever african country, botswana... a lot of work to do. many countries in africa... it is how it is framed. optics, ithink they say. could just get a job and go and live in africa. that is the weird business of this. first word of the story is the courtiers have drawn up plans. 21st century? sir david manning, lord... drawing up the plans for sending the man out to
9:53 am
africa, it has a whiff of colonialism about it. they have to handle it very carefully. the observer, facing a new breed of terrorist, diary, following the violence earlier in the week and the death of the journalist lyra mckee. that headline, does not explain what it means. possibly means the new breed of terrorists are indiscriminate. that seems to have been what has happened, openly shot at police and this journalist unfortunately was caught up in it. she sniffed the story and went to find out what was happening. i think that is... perhaps not spelt out but that is... perhaps not spelt out but that seems to be the worry, new breed of terrorist, not even born when the good friday agreement was drawn up, they do not possibly know what the history of this is, i am not saying that makes you a better
9:54 am
or worse person, but they seem to be more indiscriminate and that has to bea more indiscriminate and that has to be a worry. we know so much more about the good friday agreement, generally the public does because of brexit, what is at risk when it comes to the good friday agreement, and is it possible the new breed of terrorist... it is not new, and undercurrent, and because of brexit, the conversations being had about the conversations being had about the risk the border poses because of brexit, that this is becoming more ofa brexit, that this is becoming more of a new story since brexit and since we know so much more about it. let us finish with the sunday times. clue to my password, liverpool, very popular password for people to use along with 123a56 which is why 23 million people worldwide were hacked last year because they used it as an online security word. it is difficult to think of something
9:55 am
memorable but secure. 123a56 strikes memorable but secure. 123a56 strikes me as not being very wise. no, not any more. or ever. i notice a guest previously was choosing about choosing three random words. previously was choosing about choosing three random wordsm previously was choosing about choosing three random words. if they are random, they are not memorable. great sunday story. the story everyone will be talking about because everyone is involved in the story. will it make people change? it has to. my big issue, it is not the password, it is where you put it, you are not going to write it down. the advice was to write it down. the advice was to write it down and put it somewhere safe. old school. that is 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
9:56 am
a week at bbc.co.uk/papers. and if you miss the programme, you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. lovely to see that this unearthly hour. enjoy the day, whether there is chocolate involved or not. the glorious weather is set to continue for part two of the weekend and easter monday. looking sunny and very warm, perhaps more sunshine across the board tomorrow. today it has been a chilly start with mist and fog and most of it has cleared and fog and most of it has cleared and looking fine for the afternoon, turning very warm once again. more cloud in the north—west of the country thanks to a weather front, rain starting to retreat back to the atlantic, so by easter monday, all of us will be in the sunshine. fairly cool start on one or two places, mist and fog has gone now,
9:57 am
widespread sunshine hazy in the north and north—west of scotland and northern ireland, spots of rain for the outer hebrides, but everywhere else fine and dry for the afternoon, widespread sunshine, very warm again. temperatures reaching low to mid 20s, always a bit cooler on southern and eastern coasts. the downside to the sunny weather today will be the pollen levels, tree pollen, very high across most of the country. fine until the day, glorious sunsets to be had up and down the country. overnight in most places dry and clear with mist and fog developing in the cloud and rain pushing away from the outer hebrides, much of western scotland will become dry by the end of the night. easter monday, fine start, cooler in a few places, mist and fog clearing very quickly, widespread sunshine including in scotland and northern ireland. the breeze quite fresh from the south and south—east.
9:58 am
a little bit cooler on coastal areas, otherwise a very warm and sunny day, temperatures low to mid 20s, and slight chance of light showers developing across the channel islands and south—west of england. tuesday night onwards, conditions will turn more unsettled. low pressure pushing in off the atla ntic low pressure pushing in off the atlantic and with more moisture, increasing showers, some could be heavy, may be thundery, merging together to produce longer spells of rain from wednesday onwards. slowly turning cooler as well. temperatures dropping out of the low to mid 20s and towards the end of the week, back to where we should be for the time of year.
9:59 am
10:00 am
this is bbc news, i'm martine croxhall. the headlines at 10. more than 130 people have been killed and hundreds more injured in a wave of explosions at churches and hotels in sri lanka. bringing back the violence, blasts and gunfire to this country, that they achieve their targets, they are misleading us. christian worshippers in at least three churches were targetted — as they gathered to celebrate easter. so it isa so it is a very, very sad day for all others. i was to therefore express my deepest sorrow and sympathy to all those innocent families that have lost

22 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on