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tv   The Papers  BBC News  February 16, 2017 10:40pm-11:00pm GMT

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2013. he before in the final game in 2013. he is respected in new zealand. you have to anticipate that he is going to bea have to anticipate that he is going to be a test starter. certainly will be in my team. i think alun wyn jones played rebel on saturday. experienced player. he has been out there before. playing pretty well. we will see. the main thing is that whoever gets and whoever does it, it is the whole group. it is the senior players particularly that group that come together and get behind and drive the thing. you need everyone on site. getting the right man to lead the lions is a long way to go before facing the all blacks in that first test and there is a lot of training sessions to come, there is a lot of games to be played, there isa a lot of games to be played, there is a lot of things to be had. you need somebody at the coal face. he is certainly a guy who exudes that. world number one mark selby is out of the welsh 0pen snooker — losing in the fourth
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round to 17—year—old yang bingtao of china. who has since been knocked out himself. some players played twice today. and after two wins, it's back to school for another teenager. 15—year—old jackson page was beaten four nil by world number four judd trump after being given special permission from his school by his teachers to play in the tournament. trump has won again this evening and is through to the quarterfinals. ever and expect you to do more. they don't realise who you're playing. you are playing someone likejudd, you're not going to get very close very often unless you play really well. i need a lot of mature in and need to practice more to get that standard. the jockey paralysed from the waist down after a fall has told the bbc he's getting back on a horse. in his first television interview since the accident at kempton racecourse, freddy tylicki sez riding is like a drug. he's been speaking to our reporter tom williams during his treatment
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at the spinal cord unit in london. i remember everything. iremembereverything. i i remember everything. ithought surely, that is racing. and it is a very riskyjob. you know that. you don't think about it. you are going to get falls. when you do fall, it is how bad it is afterwards. i got away with it a few times and unfortunately i didn't get away with it this time. life has changed. it is very different now. how you coping with learning to adapt with a new way of living? you get good days and you get bad days, obviously. you get ups and downs. a lot of downs of the moment, but you've got to fight through them somehow. and finally, tennis player eugenie bouchard has proved that she's true to her word
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after going on a date with a complete stranger. it came about after the world number 44 backed the atlanta falcons to win the super bowl. studentjohn goehrke challenged her on twitter saying: after the patriots' incredible comeback win bouchard went through with her promise and has tweeted proof. a picture of the pair on their way to watch an nba game. love at first sight, literally. that is all from sports day today. next it is the hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be
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bringing us tomorrow. with me are former trade minister lord digbyjones and broadcaster henry bonsu. let's have a look at tomorrow's front pages. the telegraph focuses on sharp rises in business rates, saying the government is likely to face revolt from the conservative party. the mail has the same story and it says business groups are concerned that they could be blocked from appealing against big rises in their rates. the express reports on a new study which says a one—off 30—minute run, swim or strenuous walk can significantly boost heart health. the metro leads with the rising level of train delays, saying more than one in ten trains are running late as fares continue to rise. and the nhs features on the front of the ‘i', with an investigation into the future of patient—doctor relationship. the times says britain has become a more clean living nation spending on alcohol and cigarettes has almost
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halved in almost 15 years. finally the guardian puts president was mike trump —— president trump's press conference on the front page. so let's begin. let's begin with the front page of the guardian. henry. this is its ordinary. i watch this press conference. it was meant to be to announce the new labour secretary because one resigned last night. it ended up looking like... do the king, the end, the top of the empire state building? the plains of firing at him any guesses lashing out in every direction like a bear with a sore head and back it was exactly the same thing. he was attacking jewish journalists, the same thing. he was attacking jewishjournalists, asking african—american journalist to setting up... he's saying that... he says all over the place. looking at the transcript, it was like a strimmer consciousness. the reaction
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of the journalists who were in the room they were looking at each other cackling and laughing. they were asking whether this is a reality show or whether this is a president of the united states. i suspect his handlers are going to want to make sure he did not want to do it again. it ended with him being heckled. do you agree with henry that he was like a bear with a sore head? was a not too a certain extent enjoying himself? he solipsistic, isn't he? he likes being the centre of everything and everything revolves around him. one day coming he is going to be king kong at the top of the skyscraper. at the moment, it is early days. if i was going to be benevolent about this, i would say it is entirely different for soppy journalists, the press corps are going to have to get used to a completely different way of the white has been run. —— for
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journalists. if people are just being upset because they are, what really worries me is that he is the officeholder with respect to the most powerful office on earth. if they start laughing at the president of the united states of america, if you couple that with the thing that ready worries me which is that all the rest of the world are going to have to accommodate unpredictability and whether he's going to say x and the next year is going to say why and all of that, you have got a very unstable world. this is not a small country in south america or africa or eastern europe that is doing this, this is the most powerful military might honour. i worry not about whether a load ofjournalists we nt about whether a load ofjournalists went off on this afternoon, i worry that this is the officeholder that is being laughed at. is there a sense that there is a spectacle
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around this? a jaw—dropping, sense that there is a spectacle around this? ajaw—dropping, we have never seen around this? ajaw—dropping, we have never seen anything like this before and perhaps they are being distracted by that and in a sense what we should be concentrating on is the fact? the thing is the journalists, if you watch the toing and froing between them, they were concentrating on the facts. they pressed again and again on concentrating on the facts. they pressed aga'z'eeetad ag'. the fi" , e— f““"£ that -.,,, “emmi same 7 fi g; to. . . , fi j; to save . . , fi f g — fi a? g g and they can to save themselves we will not let it get away with this. is commander—in—chief. russia helped steal the election. constitutionally, this is very important. 0ne constitutionally, this is very important. one thing that concerns me about this guy is that he has got such a thin skin. politicians grow up, i know he is not one, but grow up. asa up, i know he is not one, but grow up. as a business one, you have got to take it. he was saying in this conference, he was told he was wrong that he got the wrong electoral couege that he got the wrong electoral college wins. is that i got this information. why do they bother saying it in first place? to do it matter that more people turned up
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his inauguration than his? on that note, let's move onto the next story. tories face a revolt over nightmare rise in rates. this is about business rates and an impending revolt in the tory heartland. you sound sceptical, digby. this is a north-south issue. if you look at the tory heartlands, if you look at south—east england, the first revaluation since 2008. probably values are revalued for the purposes of reassessing how much you pay if you own a shop or the office of the little workshop. up go the business rates. in south—east england, you have had big property rises in value. up go the business rates. it is true that an awful lot of small businesses in south—east england will either not be able to afford it and therefore cut back on recruitment and cut back on investment, or they won't be able to
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afford it and go bust. if you went north of birmingham and if you went north of birmingham and if you went north of birmingham and if you went north of england, there are an awful lot of businesses next april who will be paying fewer business rates. this money. why? because businesses have not and as much. if you're reading this in north england, you will think soft south. in south england, we will think we are the engine room of britain, what are you doing this? you to see this through different eyes. the daily mail have the same sorry written up in a slightly different way. they say they are dealing almost 300,000 appeals. it is true. he would go. it's a political problem for the government. massively. the conservative party is only meant to be the party of laura order and businesses small and large. most people are not employed by local
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government or by national government, they are supplied by local enterprises. if you said that because property rates have gone up massively since 2008, think about it. a lot of people who run those businesses will not necessarily have increased aberrant, their turnover will not have increased by the same amount, they will be screwed unless there is a relief. conservative backbenchers are calling for that. it isa backbenchers are calling for that. it is a question as to whether philip hammond will do that. you are factually incorrect, it is not though the property rates have gone up though the property rates have gone up sincel though the property rates have gone up since i wait, it is the value of the properties. the rates are going to happen overnight. it is not being brought in on a transitional, it is overnight. suddenly when you are right, i misspoke. you were wrong.|j misspoke, digby. let's move on. spending on cigarettes and alcohol falls through a 15 year low. this is very significant. the question is why. there's a new one or two facts.
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spending on alcohol and cigarettes. we're talking about the typical household who are spending £11 a0 a week last year on the lee mack and pay to almost £20 in 2001. that is according to the office for national statistics. the big question is why. apparently, this cutback is being led by the younger generation. they drink less and spend a lot more time hanging out playing video games. a lot of people are teetotal by religion or culture. a quarter or something? more than a cause of under 25 start teetotal. if's astonishing, isn't it? how we've moved from being binge drinkers ten yea rs moved from being binge drinkers ten years ago to this. this may be the result of lots and lots of anti—drug propaganda. i agree. and e-cigarette uganda. if i mayjust say, this is a paper review, —— and anti—cigarette propaganda. you hear all this stuff
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and one—day porridge is wonderful for you and the next day it is awful. once, on the front page we have got something that nobody can disagree with. cigarettes and alcohol are bad for you and they fall to a 15 year low. for a newspaper to carry this on the front page, that is not going so badly. digby approves. with philip hammond and the budget coming up, they are tremendous sources of tax revenue. when people are ill because of these they cost the nhs are huge amount of money. that is always been the dichotomy. they're what is the tipping point? what point you put the tax up so much? i can whistle the tax up so much? lien whistle. . ,, .... ,,, here made birmingham. iwon't blow it but i can. clive has a gavel and you can have a whistle. let's move on, the front page the lee mack page of the expressed full stop also about health and also good news. the
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folklore and the scientific data tells you that you have to train at least three times a week. according to scientists here, they claim that a one—off 30 minute run can relieve boost longevity by warding off cardiovascular disease. i don't think that is enough. i think at least three times a week for a5 minutes ago. that is not the story though. i know. i am minutes ago. that is not the story though. i know. iam overruling minutes ago. that is not the story though. i know. i am overruling the story. what you need to do is little and often. where they are right is what they are really saying is get exercise. that is right. one of a p pa re ntly exercise. that is right. one of apparently is good. lots of people will cheer that. yes. let's take you back to the guardian. a great front page picture. could mammoths will be a game? he has been desperate to do this. yes. i saw this in the little corner of the eye down here. what we're saying is that this is jurassic park territory. taking dna out of an extinct fossil, putting it
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into an elephant which could be the host and the hosts starts growing hairand big host and the hosts starts growing hair and big tasks. an amazing thought. hair and big tasks. an amazing 11mm! gm e 53352 55? $531,635.55; aaa iii 53? if??? word 53155353: 535 5533153155533: 33.53 3l? 53= 33:35, word that they 33155333: 53? f533353315335 3353 333 533 33:33, word that they has; : : inf: ' ” eye of the a great in the but they picture in the guardian. but they use the word the extension, they put woolly mammoth hybrid within two years, the extension. i thought you could de—extinct or focus on the 39°81“ who are still focus on the people who are still focus on the people who are still alive —— and animals are the still alive —— and animals are the still alive —— and animals are the still alive rather than the ones that are extinct. i agree especially with poaching. i'm glad we agree on that one. very worrying. we have agreed far too much tonight. they give very much. we didn't need the whistle. that is it that the papers tonight. don't forget you can see the front page of the papers online
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on the bbc news website. it is all their few seven days a week. if you missed the programme, you can watch it later on bbc i play. a big thank you to digby andrew henry. thank you very much the headlines are coming up very much the headlines are coming upfor very much the headlines are coming up for you shortly. goodbye. despite the fact there wasn't a huge amount of sunshine on offer today, it was a mild day and people will style the lee maxed a mile through the weekend. threatening sky from this view from one of the weather watchers in cumbria this afternoon. we have seen some rain, this is the recent rainfall picture from northern ireland, parts of north west england. a few spots in south—east england. we have got this damp weather continuing in this area overnight tonight. becoming increasingly light and patchy. any rain to the north of that am a clear skies for north—east england, for parts of scotland, maybe a touch of
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frost developing in southern scotland. maybe in south—east england. as the mcgirt on. tomorrow morning, some of in scotland may be slow to clear a particularly in the south. a chilly start compared with this morning. still got thicker cloud. there will be light and patchy rain in north west england. spots in the midlands and south—east england. maybe also clipping the north of wales the rest of wales in south west england going off to a dry stop. fog patches. eastern scotla nd dry stop. fog patches. eastern scotland as well, elsewhere, sunshine will be very limited. a zone of thicker cloud although not much rain falling from it from south east england. and into western scotland. then western counties of wales. into one will begin to see a threat of rain coming back in later in the day. lighter winds on friday, the temperature is not quite as high
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as it has been today, but it shouldn't feel too different. one or two patches around, but here is the weather system to the west. not making a huge amount of progress in the uk, but looks like providing some of the wetter windier weather into western scotland on saturday begins. it may just into western scotland on saturday begins. it mayjust ease for a time before coming to the north—west scotland. at rain before coming to the north—west scotland. at - rain through parts of moves into the... not ireland. it moves into the... not much rain moved on it. any brightness tending to be in eastern areas, wet and windy in north—west scotla nd areas, wet and windy in north—west scotland once again. it is still mild. that is a major theme of the weekend, another one will be a good deal of cloud and limited sunshine. not a huge amount of rain, but the bulk of that falling a time. and all the time to the northern half of the uk. this is bbc news. the headlines at 11:00: in an extraordinary and lengthy press conference president trump attacks the media, says a new immigration executive order will be signed next week, and denies personal links will be signed next week, and denies
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personal links with russia. i have not even made a phone call to russia, i just don't have anybody to speak to. the facebook founder mark zuckerberg tells the bbc he fears millions of people are withdrawing from the globally connected world as fake news and extremist views online have damaged public debate. southern rail passengers face more commuter misery as members of the train drivers' union, aslef reject a deal to settle their long—running dispute. fears for the future of thousands ofjobs at vauxall‘s uk plants ——
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