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tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 25, 2018 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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who is sahara to a woodcock, who is sahara to a neighbour that it is disturbing that they are being men. given that a lot of backlash is expressed by a lot of these mps who are speaking out against the supposed anti—semitism in the labour party. i was talking about these guys potentially being deselected? he raises the prospect of that and of course the mentioned by somebody who is so powerful, unite was labour's largest single donor in 2017 election. the new general secretary of the labour party in the former senior unite official. does the prospect of him raising mandatory selection will alarm some labour mps. with many people think was going to conclude with recommendations to make it easier for local partners to get rid of it sitting mps. that is a threat which has been made, but every one
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of the mps quoted here has retaliated and said we will not be powered by this and we are going to speak out. it is not a smear to highlight cases of anti—semitism and it's really important to note that jeremy corbyn himself has said on occasions that he does not regard as a smear. we found earlier that this article written by lynn mccloskey was not cleared byjeremy corbyn soffits. do you think you will be angry about this? they will regard as unhelpful. not least because individuals being singled out and already the climate around this is so already the climate around this is so febrile, which can be set up today and talked about the abuse they received around this anti—semitism, there is a lot of abuse of mps out that singling out people system as targets and firing line for some of the hostility and the party would regard that is
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helpful, and also continues to row bya helpful, and also continues to row by a testament and was labour is desperate to get on top. and highlight once again despite the fa ct highlight once again despite the fact since the last election the mps that opposesjeremy fact since the last election the mps that opposes jeremy corbyn have basically been keeping quiet. he felt the election gave them the right to be heard. now once again lifting their heads above the parapet and the divide in the labour party is more evident than his bid for a while. let's go to the guardian. —— in his bid for a while. a piece of your paper now. your new paper. we have... protecting the pm over windrush. difficult for paper. we have... protecting the pm overwindrush. difficult forjeremy because if the blame is going to be laid on anybody front door, people suggesting it should be theresa may. she was the home secretary at the time, issue so raised at this
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hostile environment policy towards illegal immigration. but she is the prime or not. our resigning is highly unlikely. they are going as a amber rudd but have fingerprints of this crime scene aren't really there. interesting because the prime minister questions times a day jeremy corbyn brought up the windrush adult and he suggested that amber rudd should go. there was a bit of confusion, asked fellow political journalists bit of confusion, asked fellow politicaljournalists on twitter, did he say prime minister should go? and mps... did he say prime minister should go? and mps. .. and did he say prime minister should go? and mps... and did he say amber rudd should go? they established that he meant ever read. they prime minister herself said that she wasn't trying to blame anybody, although our government has done nothing but over the last week to point the finger at officials. —— all the hard government. saying the previous labour government was to blame and what it was really striking, which is why we won with a story today, this angle on amber rudd at the home affairs select committee asked
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several times effectively to pin the blame on her predecessor will stop john woodcock, we mentioned earlier. he asked repeatedly whether she would take this possibility for the change in policies and tone at the home office they came in when she came in in 2016. orwas home office they came in when she came in in 2016. or was she inheriting toxic policies described byjeremy inheriting toxic policies described by jeremy corbyn and inheriting toxic policies described byjeremy corbyn and making the worse. she repeatedly, it was no answer really. she said i can't really answer that and give you an answer. clearly, remaining loyalto the prime minister. it is to her advantage. i suppose the problem is if you cannot point the finger of blame at someone who can take the finger of blame pointed at them, ie theresa may, then nobody will resign, nothing will change and no head will roll. right. ithink resign, nothing will change and no head will roll. right. i think what should change the limit what has
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happened is absolutely terrible, the people who have been through this, i don't think anybody thankfully has actually been deported is what the secretary of state was saying today, but these, these people have been put through, i don't know what is actually going to make up for that. i think the focus now is moving onto compensation. what exactly is the government going to do to make up for this that they have put these citizens through. and that is the point that david lammy picked up on at prime ministers questions today. he did try to press the prime minister to state but compensation are going to offer it and she has it that amber rudd was going to disclose to us at a later stage at some point. soon i'm guessing because this is not going away. also interesting that even cooper brought up interesting that even cooper brought up this question of who is taking responsibility for it, she made quite a passionate pledge to amber
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rudd i think, saying theresa may, saying the hide behind the cabinet, don't i become policies, it was her response ability to meet or the secretary then. —— to hide behind. to what she did, and said we have apologised and they have. but i think the debate really needs to move on to how they would change our immigration policy ever going to does it at all and what compensation we re does it at all and what compensation were going to offer these people web and wrong. same with the guardian, plastic packaging. a lot of people posit minds at the blue planet. —— after the blue planet. grocers getting involved. the big supermarkets, tesco, morrison, all the, among 42 businesses reporting the, among 42 businesses reporting the plan so far to cut down on plastic. the only issue is that they are visited say how much plastic
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packaging they use now. or commit to re cycle. a ny packaging they use now. or commit to re cycle. any of packaging they use now. or commit to recycle. any of us who go to the supermarket is eat broccoli wrapped in shrink—wrapped plastic or have to unwrap yogurts from the plastic bags before they get to the yoghurt itself will be pleased to see the big supermarkets are signing up. really i think it comes down to consumer power and i like the idea that if you campaign groups are suggesting that gathering up all of the extra packaging you do not want forget at the supermarket. so that they can do with that. and then... they would pass it on pretty clearly. that's moved to the financial times. whatsapp sends message to rivals by lifting minimum age for europe teams. from now on, you're going to have to be 60 girls to be able to have an account. that should —year—old. that is outside the eu, it will remain between 13.
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—— be 16 years old. within the eu it will be 16. the point that this article makes here is that how are they going to enforce it. from what i understand from this article, if you are trying to log onto whatsapp or create an account in the eu and i think i am under the age of 16, then you are told you need to get a guardian's permission. i was thinking that under 16 sites are going to... maybe they will it will bea... going to... maybe they will it will be a... they probably want. even if we give them the benefit of doubt it is very difficult to see how the company intends. -- they probably won't. —— how they intend to police it. it comes back to parenting, doesn't? it depends on the parents. interesting this happens now. there's an appetite and government to crack down on the use of internet and some of these apps. at least by
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unixes. over the weekend, jeremy hunt was reading the riot act to companies that facebook and google and he has said the conversations he had with them the last six months, that they haven't yet done enough and is not convinced they're going to come up with a solution, a joint solution voluntarily. and has raised the prospect of introducing legislation that the culture secretary also raised talking about the wild west of the internet, and the wild west of the internet, and the internet safety strategy coming up the internet safety strategy coming up of may which could be a precursor to legislation following which the technology companies will be desperate to avoid. the idea is to push them into it before theyjump before they have to actually act. as gone to the independent. —— let's go to. a picture, guess of the visiting a friday the 13th? the cv viewers can guess. what you think it is? the donna will be flying again. and allegedly because number ten is not saying they has been confirmed. --
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donald trump. they are not saying it. at the press until after prime minister questions today, journals we re minister questions today, journals were pressing the prime minister spokesman to say is he coming, can't gonna should confirm, when donald trump is likely to visit. they said as soon as we know, you will note and you know when. it is quite interesting now that it seems the independent has at some indication that it might be friday the 13th. unofficially the government sources are giving people the nod. a nato summit in brussels around. that would make sense. the express. going to finally. baby name, prince alex, don't bet on it. william bandara name of the new baby triggers a rush to bookmakers. prince alex, i don't see that. no? what is your best bet? bob. my money was on the love after
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the great grandpa. he will have similar names. —— was on philip. i'm afraid, i'm happy to read about it here about the world family and as a set of anybody have a baby but... rather underwhelmed by the whole thing. good on them, let them get on with it in the joint few days of the baby's life. with it in the joint few days of the ba by's life. does with it in the joint few days of the baby's life. does not get too caught up baby's life. does not get too caught up and with the baby will be called. prince alex and with the baby will be called. prince alex in a result ofa be called. prince alex in a result of a william, letting slip something. austria's outgoing high commissioner who is called alexander downer suggested to prince william have you considered alexander.“ downer suggested to prince william have you considered alexander. if i spoke to him, the ice will be on prince clyde really. i don't see that happening. —— the odds will be on. you never know. i'm sure prince william is watching now. make it clyde. we leave. thank you both. you
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can see the front pages of all of the newspapers on the bbc website. all there for you seven days a week. bbc .co .uk/ papers. and if you miss a programme, has up on high player. thank you both. they get for watching. —— thank you for watching. april is renowned for its showers and today is not been a disappointment in any respect. plenty of showers nationwide. and increasingly to the avenue of the showers turned boundary, particularly across england and wales with the lightning detector going crazy. overnight the showers will maybe become confined to the northwest of the uk where they could still be quite heavy overnight, but they should last too long and any one area because the winds will stay quite brisk, blonde goes through. many seven and eastern parts of the
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uk become dry of a uk becomes dry overnight with clear spells, it will be quite chilly in temperatures down between four and 6 degrees for some of us. the thursday morning will be quite a chilly start, showers again with us in the majority of these across the northern half were some of them will be heavier than ever, but in the south, if you are showers, as heavy, not as widespread and more in the way of sunshine. as we go through the afternoon we will see high clouds moving in from the southwest, that will make sometimes rather hazy through the afternoon. that is your weapon. —— that is your weather. this is bbc news. the headlines at 11:00pm: the home secretary expresses her bitter regret for not grasping the the scale of the problems facing caribbean migrants. i bitterly, deeply regret that i didn't see it as more than individual cases that had gone wrong, that needed addressing. i didn't see it as a systemic issue until very recently. in a rare speech to the joint houses of the us congress, the french president, emmanuel macron, has urged the us not to isolate itself from the rest of the world.
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the parents of little alfie evans have lost their latest legal challenge, which means they cannot take him abroad for treatment. and on newsnight, we hear about a young asylum seeker who is told she couldn't
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