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tv   Sportsday  BBC News  November 15, 2018 10:30pm-10:45pm GMT

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in the brexit process. the united kingdom is due to leave the european union on the 29th of march next year, nearly three years after the eu referendum took place. this week we've been asking people who voted in 2016 what they think of the way it's turned out so far. our correspondent danny savage has spent the day in newcastle. how is life going to be different for people after the last 2a hours in british politics? at this science centre in newcastle, people were still wondering what it all means. i just sort of want something to come out — just to sort of say, what is actually happening? what is the plan of happening? when is everything going to go ahead? is it going ahead because there's sort of been back and forths. i just want to know what is actually the plan of brexit. and there was some sympathy for theresa may. i didn't vote conservative but i do feel she's got a really... i don't think anyone could do thejob, to be honest at the moment. i think she's got an impossible job. gosh! aren't you shiny, happy people?! the artificial intelligence hadn't quite caught up
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with the public mood. if the actual government can't agree on it, it seems to suggest nobody really agrees on what's going on at the minute and it's alljust a bit vague really. outside another north east institution, there was more food for thought. are we out, are we in? are we europe, are we not? just let us know what's happening. because you feel as though you don't know at the moment. haven't got a clue. in a city which was divided down the middle in the referendum, three mechanics who voted out still want out but... so, would you like a deal, no—deal or no brexit? i'd take a deal to be honest. aye. deal? deal. i think it's an absolute shambles at the minute. i don't think we're getting any further forward. get on with it. why has it took so long? i appreciate that we've got 30 years in the eu and they can'tjust undo it, like, but it seems shambolic the way they're going about it. the thickness of the ice the government is skating on at the moment is definitely up for debate. as the day's resignations happened, people here made up their minds.
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they either back it or they don't. so, don't back it and leave. if they new people, in, they do be leaving it. do you think she should resign? no. as the brexit exit plan was gutted and filleted, students at newcastle college are worried. i want to work abroad. i want to work on cruise ships and there's going to be a lot more paperwork for me to do to maybe even get a chance at thatjob and that's not good for me. to some, it may feel like we're going round in circles but for now we just have to watch westminster sort itself out. danny savage, bbc news, newcastle. let's have a final word with laura after this eventful day. we spoke earlier about the cabinet and about backbenchers. let's talk about the prime minister herself, where do she stand tonight? the biggest problem for theresa may was what we saw in the house of commons, not only her
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internal party wrangling. mps on all sides of the house stood up and hugely, intensely, criticised the deal that she has spent more than two years trying to broker with the european union. that deal that will shape the history of this country. i know that sounds dramatic, but that is what this is about. and theresa may right now just is what this is about. and theresa may right nowjust can't be sure whether she will be able to get that through parliament even if she gets to the next few days, and if she can't get it through parliament, there are questions about whether brexit would happen at all, and certainly questions about whether she would be able to stay in charge, so she would be able to stay in charge, so tonight, she is lonely, she is still there, she is certainly not in com plete still there, she is certainly not in complete control. laura, thank you. that's all from downing street. newsnight is on bbc two. here on bbc one it's time for the news where you are. have a good night. good evening, here's a look at the
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latest port on bbc news. england's record goal—scorer rain bernie was given a farewell as he earned his international cup in the rain of friendly win over the united states, england made a very bright star it was rewarded in the 25th minute as jesse home a lovely open—air, two minutes later england put the game too bad as trent alexander finished crisply for his first england goal, second half saw a warm reception from the fans inside wembley as rooney took to the field for his 120th england appearance, but it was a man making his debut, born meant wilson got 12 runs the scoring and a co mforta ble wilson got 12 runs the scoring and a comfortable win which will be mainly remembered for the final moment of an england great in that three line shirt. friendly between republic of ireland and northern ireland in dublin and dared —— ended goalless,
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missed a good chance for northern ireland and the first tab. the video assistant referee system, will be used in the premier league next season used in the premier league next season after a meeting of the 20 clu bs season after a meeting of the 20 clubs agreed to it in principle. the legal and now make a request to the international board for formality, it'll be used and has been used in the league cup games, premier league has been carrying out nonlife trials with that the season. england spinnerjack leach is confident they can take it to no series lead, despite a tough the second day in kandy, sri lanka hold the lead in the 46 runs and what does now is finally poised match. here's our sports correspondentjoe wilson. the thing about text to get it last for days they can be decided by seconds. moments of excellence, lookout. he was cruising for sri lanka on 63
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when it happened, watch closely. the camera revealed he was run out. and the flame head field with the golden arm ben stokes. england hope the deer bit —— day brings rapid wickets. mendes gone but whose hand grabbed the catch, yup, it was stokes again. still england needed more. instead, silva took overfor sri lanka england have loads of spin bald dutch bowlers in their team that heads are starting to shake, captain needed to take action. w and joe groote himself had a wicked. but should i pick up going, passed 300, past england first innings totals. and silva, was now whacking the ball past everyone. he made 85, and silva, was now whacking the ball
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past every for. he made 85, ls"z ' and silva, was now whacking the ball past every for. he made england s"z ' mattered, for sri lanka. england have run the changes for the rugby union test on saturday against japan, george ford is one of ii changes to the starting team and narrowly lost to the all blacks last weekend, he will start at ten and captain the side out what is his 50th is -- captain the side out what is his 50th is —— appearance, the coach will also give it debut. there are 14 changes for wales for their international on saturday in cardiff. they came off the bench to kick the winning point against australia last week and he starts at fly half with less —— lester back joan home —— job fly half with less —— lester back joan home ——job making of debut. roger federer booked his place in the semifinals of the atp world tour finals in london, better beat the south african kevin anderson in straight sets and now tops his group while anderson qualified for the
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last four. federer, six—time winner of the tournament reached the last fourin of the tournament reached the last four in the 15th of 16th appearances. that's all the sport for now, you can get the latest data on the bbc sport website and app. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are the head of politics at city am 0wen bennett and david wooding, the political editor of the sun on sunday. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. let's start with the financial times, which says the prime minister is fighting for her political life, and her brexit plan. the metro likens the conservative infighting to friendly fire ‘blue on blue' attacks. city am picks up on the prime minister's use of her cricketing hero geoff boycott as inspiration. the daily telegraph
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focuses on theresa may's determination to remain in number 10 despite threats of a leadership challenge. the daily mail questions the wisdom of the plotters within the prime minister's own party, saying she was calm and composed during today's common‘s questioning. the guardian says today was a ‘day of hostility‘, before a sombre press conference where mrs may pleaded with her party not to push the country towards the uncertainty of no deal. while the daily express calls the prime minister ‘defiant‘ saying the letters of no confidence from tory rebels amounted to a coup. and the cricket references feature once again on the front of the daily mirror, this time claiming theresa may has been stumped by today's events. let's get into the detail now with these stories. there is 19 brexit store in the list which is almost unbelievable we will come to that in a bit but it will not provide like really. first, the
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daily telegraph, am i going to see this through, yes i am she says. unlike some, who decided to resign. this is a quite read through the they've done here, with the tops of twists and turns was started resignations in the morning, then we thought during her three—hour statement she given the comments it seemed no mps are backing her very few are, they say they back the deal but it was much more people saying we're not going to back this deal, and jacob rees—mogg kylie provided that moment when he said give me a reason not to put a letter in basically and then he's never man who likes the limelight as we know and he decided it wasn't enough just to do the letter get to do a press conference outside the house of commons to tell everyone you put a n, heaven forbid you thought he was trying to be a leader that snye what he was trying to do, but then she comes does a press conference and it seems like she kind of emerged unscathed because. it's like she
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forgot what happened to her. unscathed because. it's like she forgot what happened to henm wasn't enough to have her eggs —— a contest some have not resigned so has she got away with it maybe. 48 letters, there's no time limit on how long it can take for all of those letters to come in, how safe you think she is? i don't know, some of the papers were writing a few weeks ago that 46 letters are in and how they know that who knows because the chairman backbench committee who keeps it locked in the state never tells anyone how many he's got so clearly they'd had no where near 46 because i would guess about gillette is one in today and not over the numberyet, so is one in today and not over the number yet, so maybe there's a dozen, 20 or 30 we don't know. ken clark thought it would do her good. if she winds a wind of that vote she can't be town turn and of course it'll be boosting boosting her
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confidence and standing and her power in fact, to take this one through. i think what we have seen to date in theresa may, is a time when a party and government and her big a brexit plan are all falling apart. she is showing a amazing and extraordinary resilience and even humour, the creek upon which will come to in a moment, it's almost like water off the dogs back whatever you throw at theresa may, she's got absolutely the strength to see through it and it's remarkable. the key thing is not whatjacob rees—mogg is doing, it's actually with the dup are doing, the dup are a p0p up with the dup are doing, the dup are a pop up for that, they say that the agreement is over unless she is replaced with a new leader. that is a significant point here because they can try to oust all they like, but the dup use polling there's supported that we don't have a functioning government and that shirley is the moment where she
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would have to seek that from a significant element. let's look at the mail because there saying have they lost the plot, they're suggesting here that it's either this deal, no deal or no brexit, how can it be no brexit? is, if, if the deal gets voted out by the comments, then we are heading towards no deal territory. and it's thought by some that there is no way parliament would allow britain to crush out without a deal. how do they stop it? they can't stop it effectively but what they can do is vote to see the problem it wants a no deal does not wa nt problem it wants a no deal does not want in no deal, and if they vote over while political pressure to do something on the prime minister. what could she do the best is to hope or asked article 50 said give hera bit hope or asked article 50 said give her a bit more time, if the 27
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countries will allow it, if it happens they will do for a few months because they got worries about extremist being elected in other countries and the forthcoming elections, so they probably extended for a year, and their own budgets and things, so it'll be another year which would then put the book in the door for the second referendum brigade, who would like to have more time to plot and campaign to get that second referendum. so how then, with the, those who want brexit, it wasn't so long ago that the saboteurs were remainders, here we got tory saboteurs underlying the pm, ofa got tory saboteurs underlying the pm, of a brexit rabat —— brightly.|j said pm, of a brexit rabat —— brightly.” said how the dup had a significant unmet —— development they changed it, but like you say the saboteurs used to be remainders, now it's the ha rd used to be remainders, now it's the hard brexiteers, have been lost by, six month ago that would have been about all of them and now it's about
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jacob rees—mogg at in these people, and if you look at the daily mail comment on the front page, the language, peak talking saboteurs low—grade assassins, i mean this is supposed to be a paperback and these people, whether it's reflecting the leadership were guided, it's too early to tell, i do think it's interesting change and i think it shows actually, i think that ert they did go a bit early with this because they put the letters in and they haven't got where they wanted what is that leadership compass and. may the grassroot members, are looking on but swing voters are looking on but swing voters are looking at this and thinking at the time when the government is going through a critical period, britain is about to leave the eu, it's a serious issue for what's going on getting this right, there are concerns about the deal, and at that time in this moment, the conservative party are plotting to


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