tv The Papers BBC News November 26, 2019 11:30pm-12:01am GMT
the in store for us as far as the weather goes the next week or so. now, in the short—term, not an awful lot of change. mid week is going to stay cloudy, rain at times as well. very mild for the time the year. after that things are going to turn a little bit colder. this is the more recent satellite picture, do they can see a lot of cloud across they can see a lot of cloud across the uk here. this is an area of low pressure barrelling currently across the uk and it used to be a tropical store out in the subtropical atlantic. and that's why it's so mild over us, because it's come our way and has dragged this woman air to our shores. hence temperatures have gotte n to our shores. hence temperatures have gotten up to 15 degrees even in the midlands on tuesday. as we head into wednesday it is still on top of us, circling around it, areas of cloud and rain at times, too. the more persistent rain on wednesday probably in the north—east of england. so anywhere stay from scarborough to newcastle could be pretty wet. showers in the south of
the country will continue right into the country will continue right into the early hours of thursday. but thursday will see a change, in fact, early on thursday we see the low pressure finally moving away to the east and on its backside we have different weather patterns, a current of colder air coming in from the arctic. that means in scotland, northern ireland and northern england initially at least a month is going to cool off. this is what looks like on thursday. so the cooling trend will be preceded by some cloud and rain across central areas of the uk, but once the colder assets in it will be crisp and sunny across the north with temperatures around 6—8d. still the remnants of that mild airon around 6—8d. still the remnants of that mild air on the south on thursday around 11 12 and without a chance of rain. now, into friday that low pressure as well as of the way, it's actually across the baltic, and in its place high pressure builds on. that means early on friday morning it is going to be sunny with the high pressure over
us, lighter winds as well and a touch of frost first thing. the afternoon and end of the week is looking absolutely fine. you can see some single figures such as by friday, five degrees and andrea and newcastle, seven degrees in the south. it is going to be sunny of the weekend? well, thinking is a little low pressure is going to sneakjust little low pressure is going to sneak just around the little low pressure is going to sneakjust around the area of high pressure to upset the weather this weekend across the south. now, this is uncertain. it could be the case that there is weather front here just a little bit further south, or a little bit further north, but notice that the vast majority of the uk on saturday is enjoying sunny and crisp weather whereas in the south we could have the rain. so once again through saturday and sunday this low pressure and it is whether fran could go a little bit further north and mrs altogether, which means that in fact even in the south it could end up being sunny. but just be aware there is a chance of some rain through saturday and sunday in the south if you live in northern england, northern ireland
01’ northern england, northern ireland or scotland, it should be a sunny weekend. and it is going to be chilly on sunday, temperatures only three degrees above freezing in the north of that colder air current that i was talking about earlier on. the on the weekend the thinking is that high pressure is going to establish itself across the uk, that means light winds, chilly notes and probably mist, frost and fog first thing in the morning. so the weather will settle down next week. bye—bye.
hello, this is bbc news. we will be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment. first the headlines: the chief rabbi accuses jeremy corbyn of allowing anti—semitism to poison the labour party, but the labour leader says all forms of racism are unacceptable. wouldn't you like to take this opportunity tonight to apologise to the britishjewish community
for what has happened? what i'll say is this. i am determined that our society be safe for people of all faiths. i don't want anyone to be feeling insecure in our society. but the conservative party has also been accused by the muslim council of britain of failing to deal with islamophobia. if anybody is done for islamophobia, or indeed any other prejudice or discrimination in the conservative party, they're out first bounce. and the united nations says the world has to act much faster to avoid dangerous levels of global warming. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are the former conservative advisor mo hussein and the author and journalist rachel shabi.
many of tomorrow's front pages are already in, and it isjeremy corbyn‘s bbc interview with andrew neil this evening that is dominating the headlines. let's start with the daily telegraph. corbyn refuses to say sorry to jews, refering to his refusal to directly apologise over his handling of anti—semitism in the labour party. the daily express asks, has corbyn‘s horror show gifted boris the keys to number ten? and, staying with that story, the metro has this headline, "corbyn: chief rabbi wrong," and this picture of him at the launch of the party's race and faith manifesto. the guardian has the same story. it says that mr corbyn has rejected the chief rabbi's claims about the labour party. the independent looks at a study into tactical voting by campaigners for a further brexit referendum. the daily mirror leads with what they describe as a secret meeting that took place last year between former tory trade minister george hollingbery and a us drugs firm which it says raises fears over the future of the nhs. and finally, leaving politics
behind, the sun has this story of steve and lenka thomson, who have won £105 million, but say they will carry on working. as would we all, i am sure we are agreed. you would definitely be here, wouldn't you, at this time of night. 0k, rachel. if you are so enthusiastic, kick us off with the telegraph. corbyn refuses to apologise to jews. telegraph. corbyn refuses to apologise tojews. he has had a string of damaging headlines. should he have said sorry? he should have said sorry, yes, or some formulation of some understanding or apology for the deep upset that this has cause. —— caused. as it is, the question came back to him four times from andrew neil, who frankly i would not wa nt to
andrew neil, who frankly i would not want to be interviewed by, but i think that that has meant that the issueis think that that has meant that the issue is now dominating the front of quite a few of these papers for now a second day. but i also don't think the chief rabbi should have made this intervention. i understand that the concerns around anti—semitism in the concerns around anti—semitism in the labour party are very real and acutely felt by the british jewish community, but i don't think that the chief rabbi should have made this intervention in the middle of an election period, because by implication he is suggesting that the conservative party have a better track record on racism, and that is simply not the case. and mo, in the telegraph, the archbishop of canterbury has obviously issued a statement today. muslim groups have talked about islamophobia within the conservative party, hindu and sikh groups also coming out this evening, one hindu group saying they don't
feel that the labour party is being altogether fair to the hindus, feel that the labour party is being altogetherfair to the hindus, one sikh group saying that us and was groups are getting too much attention. i mean, this kind of focus on religious identity politics that we have seen is really quite isn't it? it really is extraordinary, and it just isn't it? it really is extraordinary, and itjust feels like there is race to the bottom, where different parties are guilty of different things, and it shouldn't be... it is not a competition about who can be the most offensive. and i think in this kind of time now it feels like we are in identity politics, and different groups of course will have different groups of course will have different challenges and different issues. but i do think something like the chief rabbi's intervention, i don't think it was particularly unusual in the succession of things that have been happening, and to do with the time that jeremy corbyn has been leaving the labour party, i
don't think it is accident, i don't think he is unlucky in that way where mps are leaving or the equality and human rights commission is now investigating the labour party. i think all of these things can be... it is important to mention the islamophobia concerns also against the conservatives. and all of these things can be due at the same time and they can all be dealt with at the same time. i do think, however, in the conservative leadership campaign, sajid javid kind of bounce the others into launching an investigation into islamophobia. this has now morphed into something wider, but i would rather have that than being hauled in front of the equality and human rights commission and being forced into it and being put in the same bracket as the bnp, which is now what is happening with labour.m bracket as the bnp, which is now what is happening with labour. it is only that they are also the subject ofa similar only that they are also the subject of a similar investigation. we haven't had the report of that investigation yet. but we have seen all these damaging headlines, and we wouldn't expect anything other than that from the telegraph or perhaps the daily mail or some of the
others, but the fact is that this question is dominating the news again tomorrow. and can ijust say that that in itself is a problem. i think as you have just demonstrated, there are issues with different kinds of racism, and there are different specifics of why they show up different specifics of why they show up in different parties, but i think that the way that this is being reported does a disservice, and a far more intelligent approach might be to step back and say, well, hang ona be to step back and say, well, hang on a minute. why is it that these different racism is keep showing up in politics? what does it say about oui’ in politics? what does it say about our society that these animating prejudices are so easily activated ina prejudices are so easily activated in a political context? and it does theissue in a political context? and it does the issue and it does minorities a disservice when we treated in the way that we are treating it now. obviously we have had a very important intervention from the chief rabbi himself, he would take a different view. let's move on to the mirror, because this is again another election story that we have
seen before. the mirror headline, tory minister's trade talks with us drug firm boss. yes, so this is the kind of election mantra of the labour party, you know, the nhs is not for sale. the tories are looking to cook up a deal with trump and kind of sell it off. i think this is a bit of an achilles heel for the conservative party, because the nhs is such an emotive issue. we all know somebody who has used it, or we ourselves have used it, loved ones, and it does become something that people feel very protective about. sol people feel very protective about. so i think having this kind of story, and yes, it is the mirror, kind of a labour leading paper, story, and yes, it is the mirror, kind ofa labour leading paper, and they put the anti—semitism on page six, unlike everyone else, but i think this does muddy the waters slightly, and probably the government and the conservative party do need to grip this and to kind of try and shed some light on
what may have been happening here. are there important new revelations, as far as you are concerned, in this? is it clear to see yet?|j think this? is it clear to see yet?” think there are, and i think this revelation does back the labour pa rty‘s claim revelation does back the labour party's claim that the tories do plan to sell off the nhs to donald trump. it is certainly something that donald trump has said. everything with the trade deal is on the table, so the nhs will be on the table, absolutely. boris johnson has denied that. a few months ago the us ambassador to britain said exactly the same thing. so borisjohnson can deny all he likes, but us officials are saying to him that in any trade deal with britain, the nhs will be on the table. but on the table is a very broadbrush statement, but is there a problem with doing deals on there a problem with doing deals on the prices of drugs, which we do internationally anyway, already?” realise you have to say it is a broad brush for balance, but quite
clearly it is also a fact that us officials have said that it will be up officials have said that it will be upfor officials have said that it will be up for debate in future trade negotiations. when donald trump was interviewed about that himself, he denied that he was looking to put the nhs on the table himself, when he was here last. 0k, the nhs on the table himself, when he was here last. ok, but the reason that the mirror, quite rightly, have put it on the front pages that it is an achilles heel for the conservative party. they do not have a defence, they do not have a comeback for this. it is obviously very irritating for them. the labour party is saying the borisjohnson trade deal with trump could drain £500 million a week from the nhs. that is quite a comeback to the £350 million a week that was supposed to come to the nhs following brexit, and that is why it has become such a strong story. because it is something that people are very passionate about. we know that the nhs is obviously one of the key concerns in the election. let's move onto the guardian, judge bands anti—
lg bt protesters onto the guardian, judge bands anti— lgbt protesters near onto the guardian, judge bands anti— lg bt protesters near school. onto the guardian, judge bands anti— lgbt protesters near school. they we re lgbt protesters near school. they were mostly of muslim faith, some of whom did not want these inequality lessons. and we have had a decisive ruling now. we have had a decisive ruling. i think it is about time. it has been going on for quite a long time, disrupting kids going to school, teachers going about their work, and i think it is the right ruling. it is 2019. we live in a modern, liberal, touristic society where we should be celebrating diversity and not hearing some of the things said that were being quoted in the guardian today. yes, absolutely. i think this is the right decision. the objection to children being taught about equality and respect for people regardless of difference, i don't think that is something that should be tolerated in our society, and i think this will be a relief for the school, for
the kids, for the parents who have had to deal with this issue for quite some time. now, i wasjust wondering before we came on whether any of us have an electric car, and s ha m efu lly any of us have an electric car, and shamefully none of us do. my parents have got a semi— electric car, but if we want one, the price of a secondhand electric car has gone up by as much as 1a%, say the times, according to research, which is extraordinary. it is extraordinary, andl extraordinary. it is extraordinary, and i think we have moved a long way from just paying lip service to the idea of sustainability or the green agenda or climate action and actually it is easy to talk about it but if it affects your pockets then you don't want to do anything about it. but that clearly is now changing. it is interesting to see, i think changing. it is interesting to see, ithinka changing. it is interesting to see, i think a lot of factors are behind that, but when something like that, because a campaign, can really cut through and make an impact on consumers, i think it is a good
thing. fifth obviously we are all being encouraged to go in this direction. supply doesn't meet demand. so they aren't making them quick enough for them to be sold and the is way there are waiting lists for secondhand ca rs are waiting lists for secondhand cars as well as new ones. but i think that will come online very quickly in terms of new vehicles, new electric vehicles coming online. i was at new electric vehicles coming online. iwas ata new electric vehicles coming online. i was at a plant that makes battery packs in sunderland recently and they are massively expanding their capacity in the next few years. the really unexpected and dramatic way which gives you an indication of how the compa ny‘s making which gives you an indication of how the company's making detective service electric cars are coming online at a really fast pace. how much do you think the question of the environment et cetera is a
factor at all? do you have any sense of that? this isjust factor at all? do you have any sense of that? this is just a factor at all? do you have any sense of that? this isjust a practical everyday question, isn't it? can we charge our cars if we get them, et cetera ? charge our cars if we get them, et cetera? i think it's a big factor. all the main parties are talking about it. a lot of them are having quite interesting ideas about how to deal with it. and i think the rise in young people who are now by all accounts registering to vote and you climate action marches and you see this becoming much more on the news agenda in our day—to—day lives and conversations. is it just agenda in our day—to—day lives and conversations. is itjust a generational thing?” conversations. is itjust a generationalthing? i mean, obviously young people have been really protesting and campaigning ha rd really protesting and campaigning hard on this issue, of course they are because it's their future. hard on this issue, of course they are because it's theirfuture. and it's their lives that are imperilled, but i think it's quite clear to most people now that we are facing a climate emergency. most
people they think in the uk accept that there is one, it is one of the highest polling issues of this election. so, yes, ithink it highest polling issues of this election. so, yes, i think it is something that is very much on people's mines coming into it. let us people's mines coming into it. let us just have one more look at a story from the telegraph. this is a small story done at the bottom but i thought it was quite interesting. get him could help heavy drinkers quit. is politics driving us all to alcohol? i don't know. ithought quit. is politics driving us all to alcohol? i don't know. i thought you we re alcohol? i don't know. i thought you were going to say something else there! one duos the mug dose academy and could help heavy drinkers reduce their intake —— one dose of get in —— ketamine. their intake —— one dose of get in -- ketamine. so in this experiment a shot of the heavy sedative held
reduced peoples' alcohol intake. that was over one month. it makes you think about how it could be applied to other things. the science behind it, i don't per hand does not pretend to be an expert, but it could sort of block memories from re—emerging so you sorta the addiction, what else could it help with? trauma? so the point is that whatever is in ketamine, perhaps just making a safer version of this. potentially, yeah. christmas drinks are allowed in the forthcoming season and the coming weeks... yeah,
i think season and the coming weeks... yeah, ithink we're season and the coming weeks... yeah, i think we're going to need that although in moderation. everything in moderation. that's it for the papers tonight. 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 bbc.co.uk/papers. and if you miss the programme any evening, you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. thank you mo hussein and rachel shabi. goodbye. hello, i'm jane dougall, here's your latest sports news: tottenham gave their new manager a scare, coming from 2—0 down to score four goals and get through to the knock out rounds of the champions league. it was jose mourinho's first home game in charge.
he's won the champions league trophy twice but it was opponents olympiacos who were the more impressive side initially, as natalie pirks reports. it looked like business as usual in north london tonight. life must go on under mourinho. but are spurs fans ready to open their hearts tojose? mourinho's going to be absolutely fantastic for two years, then it will go downhill fast! at the end of the day, he is our manager now, and let's win some trophies. i don't like mourinho. i'll give him a chance, but... i hope we're in for a real treat. he seems lovely, but then everybody‘s lovey—dovey when they come to a new club, aren't they? no fanfare, no big introduction. perhaps this really will be the reign of humblejose. his good mood was about to be sorely tested. olympiakos were without a win to their name, but an early rocket
was unleashed by yusef and the greeks had lift—off. now that was special. mistakes were creeping in and spurs looked a bag of nerves and it was about about to get worse. the greeks were in dreamland, the north londoners in a nightmare. the gesture may have been positive, but the face said a half—time chat was needed. this made it 2—1. the comeback was well and truly on thanks to a ball boy's quick thinking. that helped lucas moura on his way and harry kane doesn't miss from there. a high—five for his best signing so far. and the turnaround was complete with two late strikes, the first a thing of beauty. and tottenham's fourth courtesy of who else? he promised passion and happiness. far bigger challenges ahead will test that theory. natalie pirks reporting. well, manchester city join tottenham to go through to the last 16 of the competition. they were hosting shakhtar donestk, and — despite ending in a draw — city have won their group. austin halewood reports.
for fans of manchester city, the champions league anthem is a regular pa rt champions league anthem is a regular part of their soundtrack. their team once again on the brink of the knockout stage. but in the brisk november air, city came out cold. emerson froze into his line for too long, a golden opportunity for shakhtar donestk only kept outjust. a moment edison will quickly want to forget. one pep could scarcely believe. city were more like themselves in the second. it didn't last long, shakhtar back in the match. on the day raheem sterling begun talks about a new contract, fittingly he had the chance to win it but it wasn't to be. a point,
enough to send city through, but in the last 16 they will need to be better. austin halewood, bbc news. in the scottish premiership, a goalfrom christian doidge and a late penalty from stevie mallan gave hibs a 2—1win over st mirren, to strengthen their position in the top half of the table. st mirren, though, are still dangerously near the bottom. england cricket's head coach will travel back to britain after day two of the second test against new zealand, following a family bereavement. silverwood's assistants graham thorpe and paul collingwood will take over for the remainder of the tour. meanwhile, the chief of new zealand cricket says the alleged perpetator who racially abused england bowler jofra archer will be banned from future matches and referred to the police. david white has apologised personally to archer and says he's optimistic of catching the man responsible. women's golf in europe has been given a boost, with a bonus prize of £215,000 for the top three players on the tour's order of merit, which will be re—named the race to costa del sol from next season.
whoever leads the money list at the end of the year will get an extra £107,000. and the tour has entered into a long—term partnership with the american lpga to strenthen golf in europe. that's all the sport for now. but don't forget there's more on all those stories on the bbc sport website. hello, thanks forjoining me. i'm afraid it looks as though the weather on wednesday will not be offering much relief from this relentless, wet and at times really quite windy weather as well thanks debbie gary lopez processed a p pa re ntly debbie gary lopez processed apparently close to us right from the world go —— thanks to this perilously close area of low pressure right next to us right from the word go. on into the evening commit we're still keeping that rain going across the eastern side of scotla nd going across the eastern side of
scotland in the north—east of england, too. and as far ahead as those they it is still at low pressure that the most part is dominating our weather butjust the first signs of a change as the weather front is at its way across the country, it opens the door to a fresher, brighter regime which certainly, come thursday, some parts of scotla nd certainly, come thursday, some parts of scotland will be enjoying. but again it is northern ireland, much of england and, quite a bit of cloud. there is rain across the northern areas. the far south, drier, some sunshine around and still at this stage your temperatures here at least in double figures. however, as they take you from thursday to friday, goodbye low pressure, hello high pressure. look at these run of isobars and the wind flowing from north to south and quite a bit when, too. along those north sea coasts. but it is a colder, brighter, fresher sort of day. a crisp start today, quite a widespread frost they would have thought, noticed these temperatures. no longer 6—12, it is about four — ten. and that is how we start the
weekend of the most part, it's cold, crisp, dry and bright in skill the next set of weather fronts become a real bother across the south—west of england and eventually into the southern parts of wales. but elsewhere after that crisp start it is another lovely, dry sunny sort of day. variable cloud because the north of scotland but what you will notice is as you are stepping out it feels pretty chilly. that weather front just about quitting feels pretty chilly. that weather frontjust about quitting the scene onto the near continent on sunday, a banner of cloud tempering the sunshine here but also plenty of sunshine, maybe one or two cells across the far north of scotland. but again, after a cold start it's a cold day. bye—bye.
welcome to newsday. i'm rico hizon in singapore. the headlines: at the victoria falls, a dramatic change in water levels. we report from zimbabwe on drought, rising temperatures and a new warning from the united nations. with just over two weeks until the uk general election, both main political parties are forced to defend themselves against allegations of racism. iam i am determined that our society be safe for people of all faiths. i don't want anyone to be feeling insecure in our society and our government will protect every community. i'm kasia madera in london. also in the programme: what hong kong's minorities think about the protests and what they mean
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