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tv   The Papers  BBC News  May 1, 2022 10:30pm-10:46pm BST

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hello. this is bbc news with lukwesa burak. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment with political commentator tony grew and entertainment journalist caroline frost. first, the headlines. around 100 people have been evacuated from a steelworks in the ukrainian city of mariupol — where civilians and troops have been sheltering for weeks from heavy russian bombardments. the us speaker of the house — nancy pelosi — makes a surprise visit to kyiv, and promises american support for ukraine — she says, "until the fight is done". pressure mounts for reform of working practices in westminster — after mp, neil parish, resigns for watching pornography in the house of commons. a body found by police searching for a british woman
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who went missing more than a week ago has been confirmed as katie kenyon. 200 migrants are understood to have been intercepted by uk border force officials in the english channel today in what's believed to be the first crossings for 11 days. researchers create the most intricate sd model of the female body ever produced — to help provide a better understanding of their anatomy. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are parliamentary journalist, tony grew and journalist and broadcaster caroline frost. good evening to you both.
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tomorrow's front pages now, starting with... the i says... rebels have warned that the prime minister could face a leadership challenge if the party loses councillors on thursday. staying with politics with the front page of the telegraph, which says boris johnson wants to give more than 2 million households in england who rent properties from housing associations the power to purchase their homes at a discounted price. millions of us are struggling to get dental appointments according to the guardian, as the numbers of dentists working on the nhs in england drops to its lowest level for a decade. the ft reports that banks in china are looking at ways to shield assets from us sanctions. regulators are worried that beijing could face a similar section to those imposed on
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the russia of china was involved in any military conflict or other crises. and, if you are taking your dog to the beach this bank holiday, tomorrow, the daily star says that vets are encouraging pet owners to put son cream on their dogs who suffer from sunburn put son cream on their dogs who sufferfrom sunburn to, put son cream on their dogs who suffer from sunburn to, particularly their noses. i know that! welcome to tony and caroline. caroline, to start off, the front page of the eye, and the tories step up the election fight as rebels plot the pm's downfall. it is election fight as rebels plot the pm's downfall.— pm's downfall. it is not 'ust the da , it is pm's downfall. it is not 'ust the day, it is d-week. _ pm's downfall. it is notjust the day, it is d-week. boris- pm's downfall. it is notjust the | day, it is d-week. boris johnson pm's downfall. it is notjust the i day, it is d-week. boris johnson is day, it is d—week. borisjohnson is still talking about the, and his treatment of the ukraine crisis, but
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in domestic news, he has got many struggles on many fronts, and it has been very interesting to see how many of those internal battles, with pressures being felt in homes across the country, how that will be reflected this week, when people go into the election booth and put across in a square. i think it really does come down to the housing crisis, cost of living, energy, things that affect all of us, and whether they think there is someone in the local constituency who can do any better. in the local constituency who can do an better. ., , ., in the local constituency who can do any better-— any better. tony, what feeling are ou any better. tony, what feeling are you getting _ any better. tony, what feeling are you getting from _ any better. tony, what feeling are you getting from the _ any better. tony, what feeling are you getting from the lobby - any better. tony, what feeling are you getting from the lobby is? - any better. tony, what feeling are you getting from the lobby is? it | any better. tony, what feeling are | you getting from the lobby is? it is a big week this week. it you getting from the lobby is? it is a big week this week.— a big week this week. it has been another unedifying _ a big week this week. it has been another unedifying week- a big week this week. it has been another unedifying week for - another unedifying week for westminster, you are right, but there _ westminster, you are right, but there is— westminster, you are right, but there is lots of uncertainty in the council_ there is lots of uncertainty in the council elections are on thursday, the last— council elections are on thursday, the last time these wild did very well, _ the last time these wild did very well, so — the last time these wild did very well, so in — the last time these wild did very
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well, so in that sense, the loss of seats _ well, so in that sense, the loss of seats may — well, so in that sense, the loss of seats may be in the low hundreds rather _ seats may be in the low hundreds rather than — seats may be in the low hundreds rather than in the hundreds of hundreds, _ rather than in the hundreds of hundreds, but the prime minister is an difficult — hundreds, but the prime minister is an difficult position. i was speaking before i came on, i saw the prime _ speaking before i came on, i saw the prime minister said he would definitely be prime minister in six months. — definitely be prime minister in six months, but if you are telling me that, _ months, but if you are telling me that, then — months, but if you are telling me that, then you're probably not going to be _ that, then you're probably not going to be prime — that, then you're probably not going to be prime minister in six months but having — to be prime minister in six months but having said that it will be more difficult _ but having said that it will be more difficult to — but having said that it will be more difficult to unseat boris johnson and simply a small group of rebels saying _ and simply a small group of rebels saying that they are not happy with his leadership. there is the lack of a really— his leadership. there is the lack of a really obvious successor as well. do you _ a really obvious successor as well. do you think that is the only thing keeping him there, tony? the conservatives _ keeping him there, tony? the conservatives used to have a thing called _ conservatives used to have a thing called standards in public life, and they have — called standards in public life, and they have decided those that matter any more. _ they have decided those that matter any more, rather prime minister i have _ any more, rather prime minister i have committed a crime, you immediately resign. we are now in a very boris— immediately resign. we are now in a very borisjohnson type immediately resign. we are now in a very boris johnson type situation where _ very boris johnson type situation where conservative mps having
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decided — where conservative mps having decided that this doesn't matter but they have _ decided that this doesn't matter but they have to balance whether or not he is a _ they have to balance whether or not he is a vote — they have to balance whether or not he is a vote winner, and whether he will help— he is a vote winner, and whether he will help them to keep their seat at the next _ will help them to keep their seat at the next election, particularly if you are — the next election, particularly if you are in — the next election, particularly if you are in a marginal or the so-caited _ you are in a marginal or the so—called red hall seats that the conservatives took in 2019. it is not as— conservatives took in 2019. it is not as simple as x number of tory mpswaht— not as simple as x number of tory mps want him gone, it is a complicated process and if they move against _ complicated process and if they move against him _ complicated process and if they move against him too early, he has a leadership— against him too early, he has a leadership election and he wins, then— leadership election and he wins, then they— leadership election and he wins, then they cannot come at him for another— then they cannot come at him for another year, then they cannot come at him for anotheryear, so then they cannot come at him for another year, so there are a lot of factors— another year, so there are a lot of factors being balanced, here. fine another year, so there are a lot of factors being balanced, here. one of those as we — factors being balanced, here. one of those as we turn _ factors being balanced, here. one of those as we turn to _ factors being balanced, here. one of those as we turn to the _ factors being balanced, here. one of those as we turn to the front - factors being balanced, here. one of those as we turn to the front page i those as we turn to the front page of the guardian, bad apples claim fuels parliament's sexism row. you alwa s fuels parliament's sexism row. you always forget _ fuels parliament's sexism row. you always forget the _ fuels parliament's sexism row. ym. always forget the other half of that sentence, don't they? bad apples ruining the entire applecart. they home in on the thing that makes it sound favourable as they try to do today, to dismiss. it really doesn't matter. that really is to make light
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of a situation that is upsetting and causing great anxiety and discontent amongst notjust e—mail mps but probably many hard—working gentlemen mps who do not want to be having to fight this battle. it is absolutely ridiculous that, as we have got all of these domestic problems and international crises, this sort of stately diplomacy on the foreign stage that it needs, it needs urgent big brains looking at the problems affecting us all and this is what we are having to discuss. i find affecting us all and this is what we are having to discuss. ifind it absolutely, tony use the word unedifying and i would probably use a stronger language in private but, absolutely ridiculous, and i don't think that saying that it is just a bunch of bad apples and giving it a shrug of the shoulders is going to do them any favours at all. the ublic do them any favours at all. the public are _ do them any favours at all. the public are sitting _ do them any favours at all. the public are sitting there and watching and ultimately they have the final say. watching and ultimately they have the final say-— the final say. yes, they do. that ma well the final say. yes, they do. that may well be _ the final say. yes, they do. that may well be as _ the final say. yes, they do. that may well be as early _ the final say. yes, they do. that may well be as early as - the final say. yes, they do. that may well be as early as may - the final say. yes, they do. that| may well be as early as may next year _ may well be as early as may next year the — may well be as early as may next year. the point here is that kwasi
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kwarteng — year. the point here is that kwasi kwarteng has misunderstood what is --oin kwarteng has misunderstood what is going on. _ kwarteng has misunderstood what is going on, this isn'tjust about a couple — going on, this isn'tjust about a couple of— going on, this isn'tjust about a couple of bad apples. the majority of mps _ couple of bad apples. the majority of mps are — couple of bad apples. the majority of mps are not watching pornography in the _ of mps are not watching pornography in the chamber, they are not doing all of— in the chamber, they are not doing all of these — in the chamber, they are not doing all of these things, however, having said that, _ all of these things, however, having said that, the wrapping —— reputation of all palminteri is sullied — reputation of all palminteri is sullied by these constant revelations and what i find interesting, this weekend the speaker— interesting, this weekend the speaker said he wants to have a speaker's — speaker said he wants to have a speaker's committee to look at whether— speaker's committee to look at whether or not mps should employ their own _ whether or not mps should employ their own staff and that is one of their own staff and that is one of the major— their own staff and that is one of the major issues, and that what leads— the major issues, and that what leads to — the major issues, and that what leads to people behaving in ways that is— leads to people behaving in ways that is unacceptable and i think if one thing — that is unacceptable and i think if one thing to change out of all of this, _ one thing to change out of all of this, the — one thing to change out of all of this, the fact that mps would no longer— this, the fact that mps would no longer be — this, the fact that mps would no longer be directly employing their own staff, it seems to me like an idea whose — own staff, it seems to me like an idea whose time has come but we will wait and _ idea whose time has come but we will wait and see _ idea whose time has come but we will wait and see what happens. caroline is right, _ wait and see what happens. caroline is right, the — wait and see what happens. caroline is right, the bad apple thing does not work— is right, the bad apple thing does not work as an analogy. it minimises the very—
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not work as an analogy. it minimises the very real — not work as an analogy. it minimises the very real sexual harassment and 'ust the very real sexual harassment and just general harassment and bad hehaviour— just general harassment and bad behaviour that so many staff in the commons — behaviour that so many staff in the commons have to put up with, for decades — commons have to put up with, for decades. �* ., ., ., ., decades. before we move on from this, the chief— decades. before we move on from this, the chief whip _ decades. before we move on from this, the chief whip and _ decades. before we move on from this, the chief whip and the - this, the chief whip and the ministerial code, how much power does he have? why isn't he stepping in? other does he have? why isn't he stepping in? 0therthings does he have? why isn't he stepping in? other things going on that the public are not seeing? the in? other things going on that the public are not seeing?— public are not seeing? the chief whip cannot _ public are not seeing? the chief whip cannot force _ public are not seeing? the chief whip cannot force a _ public are not seeing? the chief whip cannot force a member - public are not seeing? the chief whip cannot force a member of| whip cannot force a member of parliament to resign, he can take the whip — parliament to resign, he can take the whip from them and throw them off the _ the whip from them and throw them off the party but there are only specific — off the party but there are only specific circumstances where the mp can be _ specific circumstances where the mp can be removed and that involves their— can be removed and that involves their own — can be removed and that involves their own electorate being asked whether— their own electorate being asked whether they should be recalled through— whether they should be recalled through a recall petition. the daily teleu-rah through a recall petition. the daily telegraph now. — through a recall petition. the daily telegraph now, caroline, - through a recall petition. the daily telegraph now, caroline, and - through a recall petition. the daily| telegraph now, caroline, and there are tory fears over a tweet that was posted, have you seen this? this are tory fears over a tweet that was posted, have you seen this?- posted, have you seen this? this is uuite an posted, have you seen this? this is quite an old — posted, have you seen this? this is quite an old tweet. _ posted, have you seen this? this is
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quite an old tweet. it _ posted, have you seen this? this is quite an old tweet. it has _ posted, have you seen this? this is quite an old tweet. it has been - quite an old tweet. it has been thrust back into the arena. this is one of the incidences of struggle that really should not be on the front page but of course, this is the fabled sue gray report. i have been informed that she and the report exist but it feels like we have been waiting a long time but the latest undermining sneaky government of it is the idea that one of our legal advisors, a qc, previously wrote some tweets shared on social media with some very negative thoughts about the prime minister and that that somehow means that he should not be qualified to be assisting in what should be an independent report. to find somebody independent report. to find somebody in this country who has not once said a word about the minnesota government, you have to hunt high and low. they are worried about leaks. this is from the donald trump playbook, let's look for as many technicalities as possible to undermine what is going to be, by
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all accounts, a damning indictment on the behaviour at 10 downing street. but obviously they are sneaking a few little moments of doubt, to plant doubt in everybody�*s mine. doubt, to plant doubt in everybody's mine. . doubt, to plant doubt in everybody's mine. , , ., mine. the paper points out in the article that _ mine. the paper points out in the article that barristers _ mine. the paper points out in the article that barristers have - mine. the paper points out in the article that barristers have a - mine. the paper points out in the article that barristers have a code of conduct to adhere to. i article that barristers have a code of conduct to adhere to.— article that barristers have a code of conduct to adhere to. i was going to sa , no of conduct to adhere to. i was going to say. no one _ of conduct to adhere to. i was going to say, no one should _ of conduct to adhere to. i was going to say, no one should say _ of conduct to adhere to. i was going to say, no one should say anything. to say, no one should say anything on twitter— to say, no one should say anything on twitter ever. then you will not -et on twitter ever. then you will not get into _ on twitter ever. then you will not get into any— on twitter ever. then you will not get into any trouble about anything. having _ get into any trouble about anything. having said that, qcs do have some sort of— having said that, qcs do have some sort of professional role and they can separate their personal views from _ can separate their personal views from the — can separate their personal views from the briefs which they are acting — from the briefs which they are acting i— from the briefs which they are acting. i would from the briefs which they are acting. iwould not from the briefs which they are acting. i would not be worried about what one _ acting. i would not be worried about what one barrister who might be or not be _ what one barrister who might be or not be advising has to say, this is going _ not be advising has to say, this is going to — not be advising has to say, this is going to be — not be advising has to say, this is going to be brutal when it comes out. going to be brutal when it comes out the — going to be brutal when it comes out. the birthday party, considering what we _ out. the birthday party, considering what we are — out. the birthday party, considering what we are expecting sue gray to say which — what we are expecting sue gray to say which is organised conservative lawbreaking going on in downing street _ lawbreaking going on in downing street l —
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lawbreaking going on in downing street. ., . ., street. i noticed that your twitter feed is mainly _ street. i noticed that your twitter feed is mainly retweets, - street. i noticed that your twitter feed is mainly retweets, tony! i l feed is mainly retweets, tony! i have learnt my lesson! the - feed is mainly retweets, tony! i | have learnt my lesson! the front . a i e have learnt my lesson! the front -a~e of have learnt my lesson! the front page of the _ have learnt my lesson! the front page of the guardian, _ have learnt my lesson! the front page of the guardian, millions . page of the guardian, millions without nhs dental care as practices close autorun private. i without nhs dental care as practices close autorun private.— close autorun private. i don't know about ou close autorun private. i don't know about you but _ close autorun private. i don't know about you but i _ close autorun private. i don't know about you but i feel— close autorun private. i don't know about you but i feel like _ close autorun private. i don't know about you but i feel like as - close autorun private. i don't know about you but i feel like as a - close autorun private. i don't know about you but i feel like as a child| about you but i feel like as a child this was going on —— practices close, or turn private. there was always a bit of rush when you heard that it was an nhs dentist opening the box back up for nhs patients, backin the box back up for nhs patients, back in the 80s, this was a concern that somehow those doors were closing and more dentist would be able to charge private fees for the same treatment, and here we are, a mere 50 years later or more and it seems like this problem has not gone away and it is very much worse and be so much pressure on the nhs and other areas, this is the dental lobby making clear that they are in, they are not saying that we are in
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crisis yet, but certainly, it is becoming prohibitively expensive and as we all know, anybody in need of urgent dental work, that can be quite a defining need.— urgent dental work, that can be quite a defining need. you're going to take us to _ quite a defining need. you're going to take us to the _ quite a defining need. you're going to take us to the ft, _ quite a defining need. you're going to take us to the ft, tony. - quite a defining need. you're going to take us to the ft, tony. we - quite a defining need. you're going | to take us to the ft, tony. we want to take us to the ft, tony. we want to get this story and before we run out of time. we heard about a shortage of drivers, and now we have a shortage of trucks. lloathed shortage of drivers, and now we have a shortage of trucks.— a shortage of trucks. what can i say about this? — a shortage of trucks. what can i say about this? this _ a shortage of trucks. what can i say about this? this is _ a shortage of trucks. what can i say about this? this is interesting - a shortage of trucks. what can i say about this? this is interesting in - about this? this is interesting in the context that we should be moving towards _ the context that we should be moving towards electric vehicles, the government a's target is by 2030 that there — government a's target is by 2030 that there will no longer be petrol and diesel vehicles sold in the uk and diesel vehicles sold in the uk and then— and diesel vehicles sold in the uk and then the other great innovation we are _ and then the other great innovation we are on— and then the other great innovation we are on the lookout for our driverless— we are on the lookout for our driverless cars, driverless vehicles. _ driverless cars, driverless vehicles, and i find it interesting in the _ vehicles, and i find it interesting in the context of what we are expecting to happen, this may not be an issue _ expecting to happen, this may not be an issue 20 _ expecting to happen, this may not be an issue 20 years from now but it is certainly— an issue 20 years from now but it is certainly an— an issue 20 years from now but it is certainly an issue that just adds to the general malaise that the economy
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seems _ the general malaise that the economy seems to— the general malaise that the economy seems to be suffering from. caroline. _ seems to be suffering from. caroline, the telegraph, the story i have been following closely, many women have, certainly, the daily telegraph, and it is the menopause. more menopause needs. the stories would not have been on the front face ten or even five years ago, this is a powerful lobby of woman figures including davina mccall who is documentary is mentioned in this. we have heard about the hrt shortage with many women being forced to turn to the black market to get medication and now this report has come out, basically leading people to think that the earlier that women seek treatment for things that they have for many years suffered in silence, like the brain fog and hot flashes, mood things that have been not exactly invited to come asked certain social pressure just to keep calm and carry on, and people are just bringing this out into the open so i think it is a really good thing
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that you have so many female public figures talking about it and it is being taken seriously and made it to the front pages of the telegraph. tony and caroline, another edition coming up at 11:30pm. we have run out of time. that flew by. we will see you shortly. thank you for now and thank you forjoining us for our look at the front pages. we will have more coming up shortly, cheerio. solar power is the earth's most abundant energy source.

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