tv The Papers BBC News May 8, 2017 10:45pm-11:00pm BST
“fur mfr " hfur " i... talking about, saying the united kingdom border could move from calais. the french passports, thatis from calais. the french passports, that is checked in the united kingdom, and britain's checked at france. that would have implications for lorry drivers, susceptible to people jumping on the vehicles. the isaid people jumping on the vehicles. the i said that is in question. but we have both looked at the paper. we cannot see the quotations. theresa may was asked about it, she said it was of mutual benefit to both parties. inevitably, this is going to bea parties. inevitably, this is going to be a bone of contention, because you have got such strong feelings, particularly from lorry drivers. but also the french public, because they
blame a lot of people, the united kingdom's fault. it could be easy, for macron to signal that france should come ahead of everybody else. steal clothes from the national front. move the border to dover! manchester? london? one of the finest minds! it is a bilateral agreement. it has got no standing, it sort of... works. what do the french get out of this? not a lot, as far as french get out of this? not a lot, as farasi french get out of this? not a lot, as far as i can see. presumably, other favours from the uk. hello! this is going to be on the table at
some stage, because television pictures can be shocking. and lorry drivers get upset. i think the point that you made earlier, macron has got this battle, even though he won 60/40. an awful lot of people voted le pen. an awful lot didn't vote. in general, a lot of people have said that the european project is by contract. i would say, among the people who want to see the european union carrying on as they want, it is more a pause for breath. and we have got the french parliamentary elections next month. and he would argue that he wants to see the reformed parliament as well. staying with immigration, the express. page five. going to take control of the
borders, insists theresa may. five. going to take control of the borders, insists theresa maym five. going to take control of the borders, insists theresa may. it is what we have had all day, bringing down the numbers, the numbers on migrants, and borders, she's failed twice. it has been in the conservative manifesto for the last two elections. but she has been assuring people, we will have the opportunity to ensure that we have control of the borders. but to go back to what we were just discussing, surely the border is in dover? david cameron, said no ifs, i'io dover? david cameron, said no ifs, no buts. five digits. and the last full year, 330,000. that was all theresa may's watch. but this is what she thinks she has got to do,
before the election, with brexit looming, not going to have any excuses. but also making the point, that because of brexit, she can take this down to the tens of thousands. but many economists would say, that if you try to lower this number, in a couple of years, you are going to do some damage. it has got to be gradual. even david davis has said that we need migrants, for the hill service, science, and other sectors. you have got the danger, that this is about the conservative party, trying to out ukip ukip. and they do not need to do that. we saw that from the council elections. the same day that theresa may has said this,
ukip said we want a net migration figure over five years of zero. i do not think even the hardest brexiteers would say that. it needs 100,150,000. brexiteers would say that. it needs 100, 150,000. and those people who voted for brexit would say that they wa nt voted for brexit would say that they want control of the borders. the guardian, jeremy corbyn pins hopes on housing reform. successive governments, going back to tony blair have tried and talked about building more and more homes. never met the target. jeremy corbyn thinks that he can do this. the numbers look terrible for the labour party. what if you dig deep, is the only issue that they can compete, housing. it goes up the income
scale. kids can't buy homes. it is notjust labour, scale. kids can't buy homes. it is not just labour, conservative, scale. kids can't buy homes. it is notjust labour, conservative, it is completely cross party, and for several decades we have not been building enough homes. tinsel building, fell to single digit hundreds under tony blair, just a small number of thousands, since david cameron. jeremy corbyn knows that he can really appeal to generation rent. across the country, half of first time buyers rely on the bank of mum and dad. two thirds in london. the housing market was social mobility, but now anger, discontent. unfairness. but could this strategy work for them?|j discontent. unfairness. but could this strategy work for them? i think a lot of whatjeremy corbyn has said, motherhood and apple pie. but
no details. where is the land? who pays? he has been talking about 5 million homes. the problem, and is not just people million homes. the problem, and is notjust people waiting for tinsel —— council housing, it is a lovely thing to say, but she was how you're going to do that. am afraid, it points back to the failure of tony blair, all of that team, not the building and replacing council faces. and not doing anything to benefits, the housing benefits. i think they thought it would have been the benefits claimants, suffering. the conservatives have responded. theresa may facing backlash over the energy crisis.
suggesting the price freeze. buffaloes believe that could cut investment. aside from the battles, going on every single day, this is the sort of policy offer, very keen to distinguish between ed miliband's, i to distinguish between ed miliband's, lam to distinguish between ed miliband's, i am getting confused. it is in the papers, you should read them something. this was ed miliband's price freeze. and the, contrasting since the 2015
ma nifesto. contrasting since the 2015 manifesto. the energy companies do not want this. they have said it could actually lead to some higher prices. and the other newspapers, we have got some spend. already, according to calculations, some of them are going to increase energy prices, in anticipation of a new theresa may government. but this is going to be a big issue. absolutely. the way that has been presented, i suppose you could suggest that the times, the newspaper for suppose you could suggest that the times, the newspaperfor business. loosely. the mail... that could be the newspaper of middle england, it has got a completely different take. £100 off your bill. exactly. and the daily telegraph, you have got anger
rising. what this tells you, the taming of these things, because we now have the announcement is going to be coming out tomorrow, tuesday, it is the taming of when the conservatives release the manifesto and the reaction. and actually, there's times has brought together. you got the consumer story, mail... talking about on the variable rate. that is a lot of people. but the argument, everybody could switch to that fixed rate. and theresa may, under one show tomorrow. and we have got those debates coming up. the
special programme. not going to be on the platform together, with jeremy corbyn. the critter. good idea? who knows. i think theresa may, obviously trying.|j idea? who knows. i think theresa may, obviously trying. i said one world! i would have preferred the proper television debate. thank you. just take a look at this front page. mirror. the conservative peer, trying to organise a campaign to reverse the ban on fox hunting. that's it for 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 tojo phillips and liam halligan. goodbye. were going to be watching the weather change later this week, some showers and rainfall areas that have been dry for most of the week. high—pressure stretch to cross the united kingdom, and low pressure building, getting closer, making things wetter. actually going to be a bit of rain on tuesday, the far north—east of scotland, and patchy, light rain to be had. elsewhere, mix of cloud, sunny spells. eight o'clock in the morning. western fringes. and coastal east anglia. not for much of the midlands,
lincolnshire, yorkshire, going to the cloud around. hard to shift. what happens during tuesday, we nibble away at the cloud, wales brightens up, sunny spells in scotla nd brightens up, sunny spells in scotland away from the north—east, but for the ease midlands and much of eastern england, it is still going to be cloudy and cool. warmer for south—east scotland, and north england, fine for most on choose the evening, cloud building, but for england and wales, temperatures going to be dropping low. you could get a touch of frost on wednesday morning. ruraltemperatures, get a touch of frost on wednesday morning. rural temperatures, single figures. take note of the potential impact, on delicate plans. wednesday, sunshine around, sunny
spells, northern cloudy. scotland and some of us, getting those patchy outbreaks. it is going to start feeling warmer on the north sea coast. looking ahead, most places going to stay dry, but first signs of change for the south, the chance of change for the south, the chance of some showers, rain, possibly even some thunder. all of that pushing northwards, low pressure taking over, it is not politically wash out but showers around. this is bbc news.
an clive myrie. the headlines at 11:00. the transition of power is under way in france, as the newly elected president emmanuel macron, prepares to take office. no backing down — a conservative government will stick to its target of cutting net migration to the tens of thousands says theresa may. labour targets child ren's health, saying it'll ban alljunk food tv ads, before the 9pm watershed, if it wins the election. coming up on that newsnight, paris is the centre of world attention. that's how they like it. we are here, looking at how politics is changing. are there lessons for britain and the west from the rise of the
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