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tv   The Papers  BBC News  November 28, 2019 11:30pm-12:01am GMT

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anne wrigley is planning to vote for the brexit party after losing faith in labour. they promise you this, promise you that. promises are like pie crusts — they break. there were shipyards, steelworks, hospital, fishing. it's all gone. i don't believe in this money going out of the country. it's needed here. leave—voting hartlepool has its mirror opposite here, in richmond park in south—west london. it has a pro—brexit conservative mp, but the people voted 70% to remain. it was something very much in the background of my life... andrea steer has voted conservative at every election since 1979. now she's campaigning for the liberal democrats. the defining moment for me was when theresa may talked about if you are a citizen
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of the world you are a citizen of nowhere, and that was a terrible, terrible thing to say about people like me. i think there's a strong move in london of people that believed in remain that don't feel that the conservative party are listening to them. they have no longer got a voice and they see that the lib dems are giving them that voice. a referendum can change fundamentally the electoral landscape. scotland showed us that. brexit is england's equivalent, a new fault line that is upending old certainties and voting loyalties that go back generations. alan little, bbc news. now it's time for the weather with helen willetts. hello there. as the month draws to a close we are at long last seeing a change in weather script from this wet and mild weather that has been the norm for many. too much drier
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but colder weather. now with it will come more sunshine as well, and the reason is high pressure is moving in. it's putting this weather system, this weather front within through the last couple of days southwards. but as it does starts to move in, it also allows a northerly wind right the way down from the arctic, so temperatures will be significantly lower both by day and by night, which means we start to haveissues by night, which means we start to have issues with widespread frosts, certainly a frost first thing friday and icy patches because the ground is so damp after all the rain. and there will be further cells anyway throughout the day, northern and eastern parts of both scotland and england, and fallen sleet and snow over the north york moors, and this legacy of cloud in the south, the re m na nts of legacy of cloud in the south, the remnants of that weather front giving patchy drainages as well. but for most, crisp and clear, plenty of sunshine but colder, particularly with that north wind. friday night looked even colder still, i think the frosts will penetrate further
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southwards so ice becomes an issue again, but also potentially some freezing fog as we head into saturday morning. so saturday, a crisp, cold start, potentially quite grey with some dense fog around. the fly in the ointment for the weekend gci’oss fly in the ointment for the weekend across southern and western areas, but it does look as though this will be held at bay by the snows of high pressure. so for most another fine, bright day, you can see that misty low cloud, that potential for fog and then the rain coming into the south—west, possibly south wales and as far as as hampshire. given we've got cold hour with us there could be some winter arenas over the hills and a raw feel, too, because they will be the strong wind picking up. away from that where the frost lifts, it should be a pleasant enough day. but through saturday night into sunday, the first thing in. pups not so much in the south again because we have that low pressure and more cloud, but again, sunday, the thoughts are even though we have this raw easterly wind, this should sink to the south and the high pressure should be the dominant force. it just
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high pressure should be the dominant force. itjust enhances the salaries, really for the northern isles, the far north of scotland and perhaps one or two living into east anglia and the far east of england. but again, most of us it's just a cold day, morning frost and fog and then afternoon sunshine. start that we keep that high pressure with us but then we do start to see the atla ntic but then we do start to see the atlantic influence towards the north, so it looks as though the weather fronts will start to break into the far north of scotland. so once again it looks like there could be showers in eastern counties first being, then the frost and fog as well as a few wintry showers, then a lot of dry, settled weather but more cloud starting to come in the mix really is those weather fronts start to topple around that area of high pressure. for most of november we've been stuck with the jet stream pushing weather systems into england under, it looks as though we revert back to business as usual in terms of where they should be at this time of where they should be at this time of year, which is the jet stream to the north of the uk pushing those low pressures the north of the uk pushing those low pressures across the north of the uk pushing those low pressures across northern and western areas primarily. so as we go
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through the latter part of next week it looks as though we will return to some rain but this time it looks as though the rain will mostly be in the north and the west. but in the meantime, some colder weather to come, there are warnings out there on the website. i'll have another update for you tomorrow. hello. this is bbc news with lukwesa burak. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment — first the headlines. 30 years after the hillsborough disaster — the police commander in charge on the day has been found ‘not guilty‘, of the manslaughter, by gross negligence of 95 liverpool fans. a leading economic research group says spending plans for both the conservatives and labour don't add up — accusing them of presenting numbers that are not credible.
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the first funerals have been held in vietnam for some of the 39 people found dead in a refrigerated lorry in essex last month eu net migration to the uk has fallen to its lowest level for 16 years. campaigners are calling for higher charges for bags for life, or a complete ban — as research shows households bought an average of sa a year. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are anand menon, director of the uk in a changing europe, and katy balls, deputy political of the spectator. ‘no justice for the 96' — that's the headline on the front of the metro after the police
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commander blamed for the 1989 hillsborough disaster was cleared of gross negligence manslaughter. the guardian asks ‘who was to blame' for the deaths of the hillsborough victims as bereaved relatives react to the not guilty verdict with outrage. the telegraph reports that channel 4 has been threatened with a major shake—up after the conservative party accused the broadcaster of refusing them entry to a televised debate on climate change. the conservatives had offered up michael gove but channel 4 said the programme was for party leaders only. and the i has the same story, writing that the conservatives have filed a formal complaint with ofcom after an ice sculpture was used in place of the prime minister. so let's begin.
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one so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front page so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front page of so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front page of the so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front page of the guardian, so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front page of the guardian, just so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the one front page of the guardian, just one so let's begin. of the biggest stories on the front page of the guardian, just one of so let's begin. front page of the guardian, just one of so let's begin. the front page of the guardian, just one of so let's begin. the papers front page of the guardian, just one of the papers covering this, this is the trial of david duckenfield and the trial of david duckenfield and the frustration of the families is that after 30 years and after an inquest in 2016 that came to the conclusion that their loved ones had been unlawfully killed, no—one is to blame because the court is found him not guilty today so the rage of the families is about the fact that 30 yea rs families is about the fact that 30 years on, we still don't know who is responsible. you can kind of understand it, to carry katie, when the family came out in some of the comments that were reported, they said, this trial was neverfroze. comments that were reported, they said, this trial was never froze. very clear lack of faith in the system. i think there was a point after the coroner's verdict a couple of years ago where they said this
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was an unlawful killing. the sense that you could be heading to something. it hasn't happened today and you are having the family of things saying, we blame a system thatis things saying, we blame a system that is so morally wrong in this country, it's a disgrace to this nation so very strong feelings. where does this go from here? there are still some moving parts on this but ultimately the families are not going to give up how many avenues have let's turn to the local papers that have been covering the story extensively. the liverpool echo. not guilty but the ghost of the 96 will a lwa ys guilty but the ghost of the 96 will always haunt duckenfield. the echo has been very proactive in the start on campaigning on this. it's from pages 2—9. it is a big issue in merseyside and from the perspective
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of the families, the fact this might or might not hold them is neither here nor there. if there has been unlawful killing, someone was presumably responsible for that in the system is proving bad at identifying individuals who were responsible for it. there are two live cases or trials that are, live proceedings is the correct term, but i still in place as well. let's turn to the front page of the times, katie. tories and labour in battle for the north. two weeks until polling day and last night there was some excitement, polls often get it wrong. there is also the yougov mrp model. it suggests the tories are getting a majority but the area whether flight is is in the midlands
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and the north, named the redwall by pollsters and ultimately because of the whole, the times is reporting there has been a change in approach or there has been a change in approach ora there has been a change in approach or a hardening there has been a change in approach ora hardening in approach there has been a change in approach or a hardening in approach by some of the parties to respond to this so labour is doubling its efforts to try and focus on leave voters because labour have a two—pronged strategy. they haven't tried to be the party of remain or leave, the party of we will bring you both together. it's had a lot of criticism but they are hoping they can keep that compromise and keep this coalition of voters and in the next week or so, you will see them trying to rip find that message to trying to rip find that message to try to woo those labour leave voters who might be lending a vote of the tories to get exit done and they will see don't do that, stick with us. just before we hand over to you, there are so many polls but as you said, the one on the front page of the times is yougov mrp. is that mrp
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model which was used last year. it predicted a hung parliament. bear in mind yes, it predict a hung parliament but it the numbers wrong and last year in 2017, lord ashcroft did an mrp poll which predicted a 60- did an mrp poll which predicted a 60— seek majority for the tories. they are not perfect and they can give you a snapshot and what is interesting is the way polls change behaviour so for the conservatives, the first reaction was that's not what we wanted because it might take some potential swing voters think the tories are safe so i can vote liberal democrat in this constituency and the fact of this poll looks like it's made them change their strategy and made them focus more. labour have been running an offensive strategy, trying to have constituencies to win them and there is a sense among some of the labour party that we need to concentrate more on holding onto our
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marginals rather than taking tory seats. the strategy that labour is employing is criticised. on the front page of the daily express. there is the assumption that maybe the northern electorate doesn't watch the tv. they can change slightly what they are saying. ed miliband, in one of these seats, it's probably not completely accurate when it comes to his voting record. he has been saying that he voted nine times for the departure deal, nine times for a deal to leave the eu. if you look a bit closer, he did vote for things but i think it depends on what you're definition on voting for a departure deal. if you look at his voting record, he voted for the proposal and indicative votes. it means we would be less
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likely to do deals with third countries more freely. he also looked at being in the single market which is a continuation of freedom of movement, which is something lots of movement, which is something lots of brexit supporters mean. what he did not vote for was theresa may's brexit deal which he tried to pass in the meaningful vote and also didn't vote for boris johnson's brexit deal presented to the house or depends what you think brexit is but if you were just looking at what got the uk out on time at these various points, if you say by halloween, voting for that. his indicated how does that feel to voters, is that accurate? this speaks ina voters, is that accurate? this speaks in a way to the success of borisjohnson speaks in a way to the success of
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boris johnson and particularly speaks in a way to the success of borisjohnson and particularly nigel it includes a symbol market or the toughening up of the definition. people who might have voted for a softer form of brexit still being accused by brexit supporters is not being real brexit supporters. it's putting pressure on a lot of these labour mps who say i voted for triggering article for. there is almost mixed messages. this is one of the things labour has been criticised today for. the message changes when they had north to try and secure those northern labour heartland votes. whereas at the conservatives been consistent? the message we keep hearing isjust exit done. so on brexit they have
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been more consistent than labour in this election. but then coming into the details over what happens in the next couple of years, i don't think you are is get a clear or straight a nswer you are is get a clear or straight answer from conservative politicians at the moment. i think ultimately they are staying to remain voters they are staying to remain voters they are staying to remain voters they are saying stick with us because we have a deal, we're not going to give something like a second referendum. labour are the only party that do this. the line by the tories is not the hard brexit line, it is more nuanced. and i think all parties by the daily telegraph, tories threatened by channel 4. this was on the climate change debate, did you see it?|j channel 4. this was on the climate change debate, did you see it? i did a dead, he wasn't empty chad he was sculptured. so an ice sculpture —— i did indeed, it wasn't an empty chair, there was an ice sculpture.
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channel 4 is publicly owned, and that gives the government a degree to move in. the license or renewal is coming up does make for renewal. they've ta ken the is coming up does make for renewal. they've taken the actual debate of the front pages in turn this into a story of the tories verse channel 4, not the tories not talking about the climate. channel 4 wanted to have a leaders debate to talk about climate change. when you look at the conservative manifesto there is a lot on the environment and when you speak to tories about the last couple of years in government, which has been tricky because they haven't had a tory majority in their own right, one thing they did manage to do is on the environment and michael gove, environment secretary. so they would have lots to say on this and they decided not to go. they've tried to bring about a road to move the conversation on. given there isn't a picture of the ice sculpture
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on the front page, just michael gove, he's been pretty successful in that. and nigel farage also reviews that. and nigel farage also reviews that invitation. turning to the ft, the of president macron defending haas remarks, calling for a wake—up call for nato. this is emmanuel macron calling nato brain—dead in the economist a few weeks ago, which sparked a furious reaction from other european leaders, some who have set out loud, including the germans, europe can't defend itself without nato. they are scared what the french president is doing is undermining nato, playing along with donald trump and member states are very deeply uncomfortable ahead of this crucial leaders summit in next week. in london. and donald trump
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will be attending data. we are expecting some drama associated with us president, clearly nato is going be discussed. i think the fact you have the us president who is very divisive about this country, visiting, and labour making that an election issue. along with the nhs and the trade deal. and the daily mail, the only paper we see so far having a story about henry proctor. a former conservative mp accused of being a killer by a fantasist. this is about an investigation that fell apart. it's £900,000 in compensation broadly, £500,000 compensation when you add the legal fees, and this is because of the trauma and loss of
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earnings and in this case for harvey proctor, loss of accommodation in the sense that his residence was taken away from him and he has had to provide evidence for that. ultimately years, the claims on the allegations have been dropped, that the damage is done is clearly long lasting, so this is an attempt. it's an eye—watering some and i suppose it will raise questions about this investigation. operation midland cost £2.5 million. and was obviously massively unsuccessful in the sense that it will prove not to be true, and a lot of people's representations are lying in tatters. harvey proctor's case was strengthened by the grace and favour is given to him by the duke of rutland, saying the reason he took it off him was because of these allegations. it was a fairly straightforward case. we are going
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to and on the times' front page. there was probably spotted that beautiful picture earlier when we we re beautiful picture earlier when we were talking about the lead story. why did this attract your attention? it's very eye—catching hours. it's been very cold this weekend, this tawny owl checked braved the rain this week. so perhaps we will see more of these, but it doesn't look the most adept or comfortable in the landscape. to my eye, i thinki spent half of this week looking like that. a lot of misery tied up in that, just getting systematically changed whenever you go outside. that, just getting systematically changed whenever you go outsidelj hope he dries up before the frost heads because we would have a frozen tawny owl after that. you can find out how the weather is looking at the top of the hour orjust before midnight.
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that's it for the papers for tonight. thanks to my reviewers anand menon and katy balls. next, we have a sports round—up. good night. good evening, i'm austin halewood. there's lots of football news to bring you after a busy night in the europa league, and we start at the emirates because another defeat for arsenal has piled more pressure on manager unai emery. they were beaten 2—1 by eintract frankfurt. they should still reach the last 32, but it's now seven games without a win. meanwhile, wolves booked their place in the knockout stage, despite letting a two—goal lead slip in portugal. michael redford rounds up the action. the image is not a happy place. no wins in november has seen pressure firmly mounted on manager in a emery. in times of trouble you need
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leaders and since losing the captaincy over a month ago. arsenal was nearly given the perfect start. he did give arsenal the perfect finish to the heart, though. that's ten goals for this season. any positivity, though, was gone shortly after the restart. frankfurt level. his second wasn't far behind, frankfurt now in frontjust his second wasn't far behind, frankfurt now in front just after the hour mark. and despite having 30 minutes to away, arsenal couldn't find an equaliser. the first home defeat of the season and a defeat that might mean emery‘s timing has also run out. you know a spirit oh centre has been strongly linked with replacing emery, but he's flying high with wills both in the premier league and europe. they were quickly brought down to earth in portugal. the advantage lasted just seven
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minutes, the ninth goal in the europa league this season. and the mexican then turned provider, matt dougherty on his road to perfection. the celebrations had barely come to an and when wills were put firmly in control. but braga haven't lost any of their 11 last european matches and they soon showed their fight. hope rewarded ten minutes from time, captain van sergio leading from the front. six goals, both sides into the last 32. is itjob done though for wolves and their manager? we wait and see. michael radford, bbc news. the manchester united manager ole gunnar solskjaer said some of the youngsters who played against astana today are "knocking on the door" of the first team, despite their 2—1 defeat in kaza kstan. united were already through, so fielded their youngest team in european competition.
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and they started well withjesse lingard taking the lead. but astana came back in the second half with two goals to take the win. it means united still aren't confirmed for top spot in their group with one game to go. of course were disappointed with the end result. buti of course were disappointed with the end result. but i thought we started the game fantastically, the boys we re the game fantastically, the boys were — they took control of the game, scored a fantastic goal and the response after they scored two was also good. of course, disappointed, that little ten minute speu disappointed, that little ten minute spell where where you could feel the pressure was coming. things were much more comfortable for celtic, they sealed top spot in their group with a 3—1win over rennes at celtic park. they had already qualified for the knockout stage and they never looked back after lewis morgan opened the scoring in the first half. they were 2—0 up at the break before mikeyjohnston made it three and put the result beyond any doubt.
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the win means they're now seeded in the next stage. elsewhere, rangers are top of their group after a 2—2 draw at feyenoord, alfredo morelos scoring both of their goals as they came from behind before the dutch side drew level. steve gerrard's side will make the knockout stage for the first time in eight years, if they draw at home to young boys in two weeks' time. and don't forget, you can follow england's progress in their second test against new zealand on the bbc sport website, that's but that's all your sport for now. have a good night. hello there. yesterday we had much brighter weather puts into scotland and northern england, particularly through the afternoon. skies like these around the fort william area of scotla nd these around the fort william area of scotland and the skies will be quite familiar to us over the next few days. the sunny weather associated with much colder air that
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has been making its way southwards across the country, really dropping those temperatures, but changing our weather to drier conditions with more on the web sunshine. it will be cold both by day and by night with some really sharp overnight frosts around the corner. indeed, starting off this morning frost and a risk of a new icy stretches. stevis are having a sunny start of the day. they will be patchy cloud for northern scotland and down the eastern side of scotland from eastern side of scotland from eastern areas of england with reagan's i was with these areas. come inland, we will keep the sunny skies. do the afternoon it will be a cold afternoon, the temperature about 3— seven celsius, something like that. overnight as we keep the clear skies across inland areas, temperatures are going to drop away very quickly. if you mist and fog nudges me well develop and be quite dense dawn. but it's the temperatures you will probably notice with a really widespread frost developing for most parts of the uk. so, a cold and frosty start
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to the uk for the weekend. high pressure in charge, a fine start on saturday for most areas, but this low pressure gets close enough to south—west england to threaten cloud and rain moving in here. but certainly they will be a pickup in the strength of the winds which will make you feel really cold. away from the south—western areas, any mist and fog or take a while to clear out of the way, but for most of us there will be more in the way of sunshine. temperatures struggling, 3— eight celsius and a few showers is scotland. overnight, the rain in the south—west may well extend to dorset, perhaps the isle of wight before sinking back southwards as the low pressure spends its way down towards france. high pressure than family with us for sunday, that means it's going to be a fine and dried over most of us. if you change changes around, though, some cloud moving into the far north of scotla nd moving into the far north of scotland with more frequency i was moving in here. a change in the wind direction will see some showers moving into the thames estuary.
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another cold one, 4— seven celsius. it stays cold into the first part of the new week, turning milder later next week. that's your weather.
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welcome to newsday on bbc. i'm sharanjit leyl, in singapore. the headlines: serving up a thanksgiving surprise in afghanistan — president trump tells us troops the taliban's pushing for a ceasefire. the taliban wants to make a deal. it has to be a real deal but we will see. they want to make a deal because we are doing a greatjob. that is the only reason. anger at australia's bushfire crisis — after 6 deaths and widespread destruction, calls for the government to take climate change seriously. i'm nuala mcgovern, in london. also in the programme: shame and suicide in south korea — claims the law is failing victims of spy camera crime.


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