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tv   The Papers  BBC News  November 26, 2018 11:30pm-12:01am GMT

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into the 9—11 degrees at best. into the weekend, low pressure still the dominant feature for sure, but notice not as many light lines, not as many isoba rs notice not as many light lines, not as many isobars on the chart by this stage. even though we will see rain at times on the weekend, not quite as windy. as we get into next week, looks like things will continue to quieten down because the jetstream is going to leave us alone again by the looks. looks most likely that the looks. looks most likely that the jet will head to the north of the jet will head to the north of the uk, leaving us with quieter conditions, high pressure allowed to build back in from the south. low pressure always close to northern areas, so could be some rain here. this sort of setup is always likely to bring a westerly wind. what does that mean? next week will be drier with lighter winds, the chance of rain in the north but with the westerly winds, still fairly mild. the return of something quieter not necessarily colder. hello. this is bbc news, i'm martine croxall. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment. first, the headlines:
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nasa's insight spacecraft lands sucessfully on mars. the first of its kind designed to study the internal structure of the planet. a day after striking the deal in brussels, theresa may goes to parliament to face critics from all sides of the house of commons. whee kim back this deal, deliver on the vote of the referendum and the louvre on to building a brighter future of opportunity and prosperity for all our people, all this house can choose to reject this deal and go back to square one. meanwhile, president donald trump warns that the prime minister's deal may make it harder for britain to trade with the united states. british summers could be 5 degrees hotter by 2070 if greenhouse gas emissions aren't cut, according to new met office projections. freed by the united arab emirates. british academic matthew hedges, who was sentenced to life in prison for alleged spying, prepares to travel home after being given a presidential pardon.
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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are the political correspondent for the ft, henry mance, and caroline wheeler — who's the deputy political editor at the sunday times. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. the guardian says donald trump unexpectedly criticised theresa may's brexit deal. saying it sounded "like a great dealfor the eu." the daily telegraph highlights the president's warning that britain "may not be able to trade with the us" because of the deal. according to the daily mail, mr trump "threw a grenade" into the brexit debate, with his comments. the metro reports that the prime ministerfaced relentless attacks in parliament as both remain and leave mps trashed her brexit deal.
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the i says theresa may has 1a days to save the brexit deal — and her career — in the countdown to the cruscial vote in parliament on december the 11th. the sun speculates that a tv debate between theresa may and jeremy corbyn could take place before the commons vote, and may even clash with the climax of ‘i'm a celebrity.‘ away from brexit, the financial times says general motors will cease production at seven plants worldwide and lay off thousands in an effort to save billions of pounds in costs, as the biggest us carmaker braces itself for a downturn. the times reports that a council invited a jailed sex offender to play a part in the future of the child of a woman he raped, the times has learnt. rumble and the jungle, the rumble and thejungle, the sun rumble and the jungle, the sun says, the suggestion that there could be a debate between theresa may and jeremy corbyn and it will clash with
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something of what people will be watching, the final episode of celebrity, how likely do you think that it will take place? it seems the sun has spoken to theresa may and it seemed she is ready to debate can kiss he has a plan and —— she has a plan and he doesn't. it is a reversal of the past. she sent amber ruddin reversal of the past. she sent amber rudd in for her last time, really didn't want to go on the front foot. is quite interesting that now she and she has had to plunge to such desperate measures now that she has to do something which we all know will be completely out of her comfort zone, doing something like that. also, the reason why she never wa nted that. also, the reason why she never wanted to do it before was that actually, if you are the prime minister, you have everything to lose. this is a brave decision by the prime minister but also shows a
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modicum of panic, , the prime minister but also shows a modicum of panic,, that she needs to go out and sell this deal because she is not managing to do it to any of the parliamentarians at all. brexit divided the nation and it will do so again depending on the choice of your viewer. when we had a debate of the last general election it was comfortably beaten by the ratings by britain has got talent. please tell me you especially looked back up. i did look that up. this will be a strange debate because we know a significant number of people would like to stay in the eu, neither of the eu's politicians want that and a significant number would like a harder brexit and that would not be happening tonight. it would be strange debate in the middle ground between jeremy corbyn and theresa may. she keeps saying that it is either this deal or no deal or no brexit. that is supposed to be
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the new movement. it has torn away from no deal to no brexit, all there seems to be the suggestion that we move to a permanent fixture in the customs union and that will scare the brexiteers enough to support this deal. is very difficult to see how she is go to get out of this conundrum, with so many people diametrically opposed to what she is tried to persuade them to back. the default position is that if you don't accept this deal there is no deal. unless parliament can mandate the government and does something else. we had a really dramatic day in the commons where people from all sides were piling into theresa may. it makes you think, in two weeks time she loses the vote, notjust buy a couple of vote, but by 100 or 200, then there will be huge pressure on her. whether her ability can survive that, i think it is a
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really open question at the moment. the numbers look so bad now that, this is her flagship policy, remember. it gets worse every day, in the sun they have a list of all the people who were opposed to it and these were picture —— people on the completely different side of the fence. you have it at cooper, jacob rees mogg, joejohnson, fence. you have it at cooper, jacob rees mogg, joe johnson, who resigned, virtually every side of the debate are people saying we don't like this, apart from one person, which is nicky morgan, the only person who gave a thumbs up for this. she is a remainer. she is a remainer as well. you now have the former sports minister, tracey crouch, who resigned, has become the 95th tory mp who has gone public to say they will vote down this deal. it might be quicker for tory mps who are going to act her deal... the
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27th letter today has come up, which brings her closer, those are the ones that are public. we will never know how many letters sir graham brady has, but this is another mp who has felt the need to come out and say i think it is time for her to go. some of those letters were put ina to go. some of those letters were put in a long time ago and could have been rescinded, we don't know, only sirgraham have been rescinded, we don't know, only sir graham knows what is in that autumn draw. —— optimum. —— bottom. the mail has donald trump's reaction, saying it will be harder for her to strike a deal. this is our close ally being held. the double trump said this would keep us too close to eu rules. —— helpful. he didn't exactly spell out his problems. this echoes the criticism
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he has had before and we do know that theresa may has decided to keep us that theresa may has decided to keep us closer to the eu economy because she thinks that will do less damage to business and that does have limitations on the ability to do trade dealss. mail has been pretty supportive of her art until now, here it is number ten the right to reply. it is simply not true, says downing street. sticking to its line that. how reliant would we be on a trade deal with the us? apparently they are going to be easily struck with any partner. will we be able to do it over lunch or something? what is difficult is that we still don't know the end state. we know the proposal to withdraw, that has caused great backlash on the backbenchers are. there is now a political declaration which is not
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legally binding and we don't really know where we are going to land because it has become all things to all men, if you want to persuade the brexit tears, you could tell them it could be a bit more canada plus. if you want to satisfy the remainers, they could say it could be the other way. we are in a no man's land and we don't know really when the transition will and because there are still suggestions about the transition lasting longer. it is really ha rd to transition lasting longer. it is really hard to know what we are going to be able to do and whether this trade deal is possible or not, is in some ways, by the bites because we may not get there in the end. it must be like chucking jelly for you, political stories —— correspondence, where to land with your own take on it. we have got to learn to be a bit sceptical and recognise uncertainty. people in westminster love pretending to know what exactly is going to happen, in
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fa ct, what exactly is going to happen, in fact, there is so much uncertainty about what is going to happen. let's look at the times. jailed rapist given chance to see victims child. this probably needs explaining. this is part of an investigation they have done and basically, to explain it, the rapist was part of a grooming game. what we have deduced from this is that the boy he was invited to see the men in jail was the product of the grooming game. —— the product of the grooming game. —— the man. although the victim was his mother and the man was his father, he himself was the product of rate, basically. the story revolves around this scenario. —— rape. even his father at his his biologicalfather, they are saying that the boy was a product of apra to between his pa rents product of apra to between his parents and the social services are very careful not to name anybody so
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we don't know whereabouts in the country this happened, that this is what had happened and they were given this right to go into as an. many will look at this and say this isa many will look at this and say this is a perverse thing to offer for this child to be potentially visiting this rapist who is his father. —— into this prison. visiting this rapist who is his father. -- into this prison. there isa labour father. -- into this prison. there is a labour shadow minister saying that the decision was appallingly insensitive. we have the victims commissioner saying it is a perverse situation. it sounds like a terribly sad case where the mother is said to be unable to cope with the troubled boy's complex needs and agree that he would receive better protection. he clearly seems that the mother herself is having real problems at the moment. i think it is hard to say anything other than this is a very sad case and seems an
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insensitive way to handle it. let's look at the telegraph, police face calls on mental health issues every two minutes. the nhs unable to cope the demand. this is putting a number on something that police have been saying for a while, they are being called to deal with things which are not law and order issues at all. they are not trained, they need the right service to deal with it. people's mental health problems who have found the treatment they need within the nhs topic you have heard theresa may talk about mental health, the government is committing an extra £2 billion in funding per year to mental health because it knows and recognises that the nhs does not have the resources to deal with mental health problems. we have been talking about that for a very long time, the fact that mental health issues get past from coast to coast, they get transferred to accident and emergency and cannot be
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helped. obviously there has been issues about where it is safe to keep people who are a danger to themselves and you look at it and you think, if you are presenting in an accident and emergency department, that is not a safe environment for you to be, which is why very often if they don't get referred on to those acute levels of psychiatric care, which are very sparse, few and far between, that is when the police will get pulled into even a hospital facility to take them away and put them into a safe space. there was a big agenda about finding safe spaces, which reason may lead as home secretary, that wouldn't be a police cell, what has actually happened is police are dealing with many of these cases that it dealing with many of these cases thatitis dealing with many of these cases that it is overwhelming them, that they are ultimately going to end up in police cells. the other thing that will happen is it will take a weight the capacity for police to do
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anything else. looking at burglaries or markings or any violent crime will be overlooked because they will be dealing with these cases there is no one else to deal with them. the guardian, alarm as breast implant study reveals health risks. we were reporting on this story yea rs we were reporting on this story years ago, and one of the things that left of the page for me is still nonclinical grade silicon is sometimes used in these implants, causing immense problems for women. it's funny, i read it and i thought i have read this story before. there was a big scandal around this around seven was a big scandal around this around seve n yea rs was a big scandal around this around seven years ago with the pip implants. now they've realised that was about a very specific type of silicon that they found out was going to be unsafe to women. at the time, if you remember, there was a big effort to get those implants taken out of the women who have them, to either replace ben or take them, to either replace ben or take them out. they've now discovered a
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lot of the other types of silicon or implants being used, what they're talking about is textured cemaat and. are not a medical expert so i don't know how that's different from the implants before —— silicon —— are not. they have serious risks as well. it looks like france has woken up well. it looks like france has woken up to this —— i'm not. we are woefully behind. there's been these 1200 reports of serious concerns about these implants, and links with rare cancers. it's happening all over again with a very different type of product. big business, still a choice many women gladly make, evenif a choice many women gladly make, even if there is no medical need for an implant. it is seen as normal, presented as normal in celebrity magazines that people make these decisions. it doesn't appear at first glance like a medical procedure. it's a cosmetic one rather than having links to the types of cancers... you wouldn't anticipate that. one of the things
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the guardian story picks up is there's a lack of tracking of women who had the surgery, so the full extent of problems and convocations isn't clear. that means products that have caused problems aren't taken that have caused problems aren't ta ken out of that have caused problems aren't taken out of the market quickly enough —— complications. the guardian is talking about 1200 cases of problems, that's a huge number. and they're just the ones they've identified! let's finish with the ft. identified! let's finish with the ft, bitcoin loses three quarters of value this year as investors face crisis of faith. it takes a lot of energy, literally electrical energy, mine this crypto currency, you have to harness the power of computers to do itand to harness the power of computers to do it and now it isn't worth so much. it was meant to be worth it
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but it would be incinerating the planet, a slight downside! it was meant to be for people who distrusted central banks, pounds and dollars, worthless paper money and central banks were gradually eroding that valued. it shows bitcoin is less sta ble that valued. it shows bitcoin is less stable than what it was trying to replace —— value. it has gone from $1000. you're unhappy if you've put your life savings into it. it's a dramatic drop in value, isn't it, ina a dramatic drop in value, isn't it, in a short period? especially when not so long ago we were hearing about people who had done very well on this and had become millionaires overnight, they would be looking quite so happy today! i'm quite relieved, i'm wedded to my debit card. i look at people who use their phones to pay for things like aliens! the idea that should be done differently, great, i'm happy we will stay with the norm! but cash, what about cash? i never have cash.
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things like school lunches and the like. i must say, you get in the taxi and you realise you have no money to pay for it, always very embarrassing. you can often pay by ca rd embarrassing. you can often pay by card ina embarrassing. you can often pay by card in a taxi now, caroline. that's why my children are looking at me and saying the new phrase is can i pay with a card. what was wrong with the gold standard? let's finish with the gold standard? let's finish with the ft. new habits and chart the fall and rise of the british pub. quite a lot have closed, but the ones surviving are doing pretty well in some cases. it's interesting because while they chart the fact there's been a 22% fall in the number of pubs since the financial crisis, they're also picking up on the fact that tourist hotspots and seaside towns are doing quite well and there's been a proliferation in the number of pubs in those areas. as we were saying earlier, what's more sad is that it seems to be in those areas that are
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the communities and the outskirts that you will see more and more pubs closing. those areas, a bit like when you've lost in the village post office... where you congregate. one of the reasons pubs are closing is people are drinking less. more than 40% of people say they haven't had a drink in the last week. may be because they're not reading the news! the incredibly deep on your face! there's some good news that incredulity. that's it for the papers tonight. —— incredulity. don't forget you can see the front pages of the papers online on the bbc news website. it's all there for you, 7 days a week at if you miss the programme any evening, you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. it is too late for us to even go to the pub at this time of night. never mind, i'll offer you a tea! caroline, henry. thank you very much. good night. good evening, i'm azi farni.
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here's your latest sports news. let's start with the premier league. just one match tonight, as burnley hosted newcastle. two sides struggling to get their season's going, but it was a cracker at turf moor. joe lynskey was watching. sometimes football has to pause for more important matters. before this match started, the referee'ss, eddie woo alston home, collapsed in the tunnel. he was conscious when he was taken to hospital and kick—off was put back by half an hour. in the context of the season, it's been a slow start for burnley and newcastle, but the signs in black and white are that the tune have found momentum. this was the kind of start you'd expect from a team chasing a third straight league win, evenif chasing a third straight league win, even if it went in from an opposition boot. but newcastle's
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second came from a more deliberate direction. a stretch of the neck angled ciaran clark's header into the corner. burnley have won in the league since september but they thrust their way back into this match by the direct route. that sam vo kes match by the direct route. that sam vokes header went in from the edge of the box. a far easier place to score would be presented to matt ritchie. somehow in the mixup here he missed from a single yard out. at this end of the table, moments like that can lead to lost, precious points. newcastle missed another chance to win this game whenjoselu hit the post. this time the strikers got away with it. burnley ran out of time and newcastle got their first away win of the season. it could have come a lot easier. joe lynskey. joe root has praised a complete squad effort after england completed the 3—0 series whitewash of sri lanka. they won the third and final test by 42 runs in colombo to win all three tests in sri lanka for the very first time, and it's only the third time in history that
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england have won all the matches in an away test series. and as cricket correspondent jonathan agnew explains, there's lots for this england side to look forward to. they obviously go to the west indies, and that is going to be very critical preparation for the ashes in the summer. there's never been a supperfor english in the summer. there's never been a supper for english cricket with the one we're going to have. with the world cup with england starting as favourites, and interestingly trevor bayliss, the coach, has told me he is encouraged the players to consider them as favourites, to get used to the favourites tag, which is quite important at home to be co mforta ble quite important at home to be comfortable with that. then as soon as the world cup is over, it's into the ashes. it's going to be a huge year. i thinkjoe root‘s leadership, an awful lot of good going into that ashes series and i don't think the players and the coach can wait until it all starts. ireland coach joe schmidt will step down after next year's world cup and be replaced by andy farrell.
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farrell has been ireland's defence coach under schmidt, after holding the same position with england up until the 2015 world cup. it'll be his first head coach role, and he'll have big boots to fill. schmidt guided ireland to their third six nations grand slam and to second in the world rankings. formula 3 driver sophia florsch says she's happy to be on her way home, after the high—speed crash that left her with a fractured spine. floersch crashed at around 180mph in the macau grand prix eight days ago, and needed an 11—hour operation to repair her spine. it was my first ever big crash. it took me some while to get over it, but i'm over it now and now a new chapter but i'm over it now and now a new cha pter starts. but i'm over it now and now a new chapter starts. yeah, as i said, it was a bad crash but the red have a really good, stable chassis. i'm here walking, i'll be back tracing and tracing my dream. —— racing ——
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chasing. that's all the sport for now. you can find more on all those stories on the bbc sport website. that's good morning. a change to come with the weather but i'm not sure you're going to like it because the cold air has now been replaced by something a little bit milder, but, u nfortu nately, pretty stormy something a little bit milder, but, unfortunately, pretty stormy over the next couple of days with some wet and windy weather to come. all moving in from the atlantic. you can see these areas of low pressure starting to push towards the uk, they will arrive a little later on today. so, we are going to start on a relatively quiet note and a chilly no, worth bearing in mind, with a bit of patchy mist dan fox. temperatures over the next few hours will be sitting in low single figures. the breeze will start to pick up, lifting the mist and fog prom ptly pick up, lifting the mist and fog promptly and we'll start to see the rain moving in from the west. that will introduce something a bit milder as we go through the day, but wet as well. the heaviest of the rain looks like in the south—west of england and wales and northern ireland first thing in the morning. let's look at that in more detail.
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it will move through at quite a pace actually, so some brightness pushing through into the south—west later on. the rain will sit across parts of dorset, up into wales, the midlands. look at this, the south—east, east anglia, the east of the pennines staying dry in daylight hours and. rain across the lake district into northern ireland gradually fringing with south—west scotla nd gradually fringing with south—west scotland into the afternoon and by the end of the afternoon for the bulk of scotland, finishing dry, windy with it but the rain arrives through the night. one front pushes deadly north and east and it will be replaced by yet another. quite a squeeze on the isobars and that denotes the strongest winds with gusts in excess of 60 mph on exposed coasts, maybe more, and some of that rain will be quite heavy as well in northern ireland, south—west scotla nd northern ireland, south—west scotland and northern england. showery in nature further south, but nevertheless, still pretty windy as well. not a particularly pleasant day as we go through wednesday. in terms of the feel of things, it will
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be milder, noticeably so, but when you factor in the wind and rain, i'm not sure weather that will be an issue for you. as we move out of wednesday into thursday, yet more wet weather, this time pushing in from the south. it looks as though england and will see the heaviest of the rain. not a pleasant day on thursday, slightly showery in nature further north but hopefully by friday, we'll see the winds and the rain easing. i'm rico hizon in singapore. the headlines: touchdown confirmed. cheering jubilation at nasa mission control, as their new robotic probe lands safely on mars. ukraine imposes martial law in response to russia's seizure of three naval vessels and crew. the us strongly condemns moscow's actions. i'm lewis vaughanjones in london. also in the programme: significant doubts emerge about claims from a chinese scientist that he has helped make the world's first genetically edited babies.
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and we meet some of the children reunited with their parents, after being separated during indonesia's recent earthquake and tsunami.
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