Skip to main content

tv   The Papers  BBC News  June 30, 2017 10:45pm-11:00pm BST

10:45 pm
go 9° “p think that if interest rates go up people might have to rely on the money they have saved to bridge the gap, but will be dear to put interest rates up to control inflation if it will put an extra squeeze on households? interesting figures from the office for national statistics. i.7% figures from the office for national statistics. 1.7% of income is left unspent and has full budgets according to numbers that came out for the first quarter. the average for the first quarter. the average for the first quarter. the average for the last 50 years is more than that. it might be happening for a number of reasons and you cannot draw a straight line between living standards and saving rates, but this is like the situation will is to pay -- it is is like the situation will is to pay —— it isa is like the situation will is to pay —— it is a situation where limits to pay is making people very close. there is also the suggestion that
10:46 pm
the uk consumer can get the uk out ofa the uk consumer can get the uk out of a hole. we are quite good at shopping and we have done well at it over the last year. we have still gone shopping, but you have to wonder at what point that will run out of road. we will have to make some difficult choices. probably some difficult choices. probably some underlying issues here. if that is the amount of money that they are putting away to save, how much i be putting away to save, how much i be putting into pensions? some people are withdrawing their cash lump sum is out of their pensions to do work on their homes and so forth. are we building up another problem, which going back 15—20 years we were being told we had not saved enough for our pensions but now because of the taxes on pensions and the squeeze on income ebor may not be saving enough for their pensions. it seemed that
10:47 pm
the bank of england which may be drifting towards an interest rates sooner drifting towards an interest rates sooner rather than later said it will be later. it has been a big week for central banks this week. mark carney give quite a strong impression this week that he would be minded under certain circumstances to start thinking about raising interest rates, which we have not done for ages. only ten days beforehand he was saying that specifically that now was not the time to do it. there is not so much clear blue water between the state m e nts clear blue water between the statements as may one appear, but there is a shift in mood globally, both that the bank of england and the european central bank and elsewhere to say, we might be starting to edge towards getting interest rates back to normal but eve ryo ne interest rates back to normal but everyone is saying but we need to do this very carefully because we have not been in this situation before, we have been sold for so long, we
10:48 pm
need to tread carefully. we can stay with the ft that moved to the story, the picture story on the front page. pride of place, germany legalises 93v pride of place, germany legalises gay marriage despite of angela merkel‘s vote. she gave everyone the option of voting. she voted against the reforms. the first thing that shocked me was that i did not realise germany did not have equal marriage. i thought we were behind them. a great picture on the front page, a lovely picture. it coincides with gay pride, celebrations going on across europe this week. the shock there was angela merkel voting against the reform. i think it was an open vote, a free vote, but it is not what we expected. it passed
10:49 pm
pretty easily in the end, 393—226. i presume that angela merkel knew that that would happen. this has been a matter of personal conscience fathauer and a reminder that a lot of social issues in germany tend to have a more conservative attitude towards than we are used to hear. we can look at the daily mail. the stories also in the sun. to do with the foreign aid budget. the civil service bill rockets and it should be spent differently. this is suggesting that the foreign aid department bill, the wage bill for running it, has gone up by 40% in seven years. the daily mail likes of the other newspapers has been questioning whether we should be spending this kind of money, at any kind of money. 4096 of not very much
10:50 pm
is not very much. you with your statistics and clarity. the bill has gone up by £38 million. it is a drop in the ocean when it comes to public finances. the sun is making a similar point. when you are talking about amounts of this size but we have just given £i about amounts of this size but we have just given £1 million to northern ireland ‘s, it makes you wonder whether we are focusing on the right numbers. it will play well with people who want to see the nhs is the recipient of this money. david cameron brought in the 0.7%
10:51 pm
rule. he did this to try and ensure that the conservative party are not nasty and it is backed by the labour party. in the country, they say charity begins at home. when we are spending money on other countries they have genuine concerns about that. the wage bill has gone up by 40%. the public sector workers are all having their pay capped at i%. that is now being brought forward. the conservatives are now agonising over whether they should lift the
10:52 pm
cap on wages and this highlights the other side of the coin. it did not get much action in the house of commons, removing the cap. there was a boat on that. two stories in the telegraph. bbc to take on net flicks with cliffhangers and cricket. cricket coming back to the bbc, and channel 4, it will be like the summer channel 4, it will be like the summer of our childhoods. the cliffhangers were in the days before boxed sets and dvds. now you can download the whole thing. you had to watch the tv at that time unless you we re watch the tv at that time unless you were wealthy and had a video player. it is quite fun that people will
10:53 pm
gather around. the problem with not watching it live is that you hear someone watching it live is that you hear someone talking about what you see something about a dramatic episode you are two episodes behind. the bbc can't be taking on some of the cost that the streaming services are able to put money into. it is about creating events and moments and being part of a family schedule, if you like. the cricket deal is extraordinary. a lot of money has gone to the england and wales cricket board. there is going to be a lot of cricket on tv. it is a sweet idea that you have everyone
10:54 pm
gathering around to watch the tv. half of them on their iphones. gathering around to watch the tv. half of them on their iphoneslj like to thank the bbc already has a programme like that. finally, the story keeps going, rebellion spreads to the lords. the speaker has said that you no longer have to wear a tie in common is now a liberal democrat peer is suggesting the same thing in the other place. it should not be a huge surprise becausejohn burkle is quite well known for having stopped wearing tights and wigs in parliament. god knows what the rest of the world thinks about how we dress of these things. i find it difficult to get to animated about what people wear in parliament. clearly there is a
10:55 pm
strong school of thought that it is the thin end of the wedge in the usual characters are coming out to talk about how unhappy they are. it is clear where people are going to be in the debate. apparently it is already happening on the bbc. on bbc news watch an editor showed up with no tie and chest here. where do you draw the line? would you be allowed to go to work without a tie? you're representing accompanying you need to look smart. you cannot go wrong with a tie, because no one will look at your hair. i think it is ordered that one of the lords is going to break the rules. can you imagine all the lords wearing their costumes but not the ties. it is the way the world is moving. maybe we will see jeremy corbyn in a sheltered. world is moving. maybe we will see
10:56 pm
jeremy corbyn in a shelteredm world is moving. maybe we will see jeremy corbyn in a sheltered. it is becoming more like a county council, some have said. that is all from 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 dot co uk forward slash papers — and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. thank you for giving up your friday evening. have a lovely night. the weather is coming up next. no sign of any extreme weather but jim wasa no sign of any extreme weather but jim was a sunny one. here are the maps from the met office. it was one of the warmest junes maps from the met office. it was one of the warmestjunes on record. rainfall is well was very
10:57 pm
interesting, it was one of the wettest junes interesting, it was one of the wettest ju nes on interesting, it was one of the wettest junes on record. interesting, it was one of the wettestjunes on record. we had record rainfall in some areas. the rain may have helped the gardens but we have seen the rain easing off a little bit. cloud breaking up eventually with temperatures of 9-10d, but eventually with temperatures of 9—iod, but nearer to 14 degrees where we keep the cloud. the well be more sunshine at the weekend and it should be warmer. the changes in the far north—west and on saturday there are some rain coming in as the breeze picks up. the rest of scotla nd breeze picks up. the rest of scotland enjoying some sunshine to begin the day. england and wales. driver some sunshine and the last of that will clear away into the
10:58 pm
extreme south—east of england. more cloud towards the west and that will push eastwards through the day across england, but plenty of sunshine either side of that cloud. sunshine in eastern scotland. northern ireland will see some outbreaks of rain and drizzle. a fresh breeze here, temperatures 15-16 fresh breeze here, temperatures 15—16 degrees. eastern scotland could reach 20 degrees, 21 for england and wales, 24 in the south—east. the rainbow clear away from scotland and northern ireland as it runs down into england and wales overnight. clearer skies towards the north and sunshine developing the many areas on sunday. it may take longer to clear from the south—east of england and blustery wind will keep the rain going for it will be windy at night. a fine day with some sunshine on the way. we have a westerly breeze, nothing
10:59 pm
particularly strong. nothing heavy in the way of rain and will be some sunshine around. this is bbc news. i'm martine croxall. the headlines at 11:00: after weeks of mounting pressure, the leader of the west london council responsible for grenfell tower is to step down. as council leader i have to accept my share of responsibility for these perceived failings. the labour leader, jeremy corbyn, calls on theresa may to broaden the scope of the inquiry into the disaster, in which at least 80 people died. the families of the young men who drowned off camber sands last summer express their anger about safety on the beach. there are lifeboats anywhere. there was no warnings signs... i cannot believe this is happening in uk. a gunman has opened fire inside a new york hospital killing one doctor and injuring several others.
11:00 pm

49 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on