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tv   The Papers  BBC News  July 5, 2018 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. let's start with the financial times which carries a warning from the german foreign minister — who says that brussels is putting lives at risk with its dogmatic approach to a brexit security deal. "we must do our brexit duty." ahead of talks at chequers tomorrow — the express reports that the prime minister tonight told her cabinet to back her latest brexit blueprint. theresa may and angela merkel take centre stage on front of the telegraph which says brexiteers are horrified as the prime minister finally reveals her hand ahead of tomorrow crunch talks. speculation in the metro who say the couple poisoned in wiltshire could have become contaminated after picking up cigarette ends off the street. that race to find the source of the novichok nerve agent covers the front of the i, which reports on the counter—terror police efforts
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to locate the source of the poison in amesbury. the times also talks about the hunt for the source of the novichok nerve agent, saying it may well have come from a syringe the couple came in to contact with. and, above an image of a successful kyle edmund — the last brit still standing at wimbledon — the guardian quotes the home secretary who has accused moscow of using britain as a "dumping ground" for poison. let'sjump let's jump straight in. brexit is horrified as theresa may as brexiteers horrified at theresa may finally revealed her hand. brexiteers horrified at theresa may finally revealed her handlj brexiteers horrified at theresa may finally revealed her hand. i don't know about finally revealing her hand, but it does sound of a brexiteers are doing their utmost to try to suggest that whatever theresa may have got in mind, unless it is pretty much what they demand, it will not be good enough. but it is make your mind up time now for theresa may, for the cabinet, for anyone in this country, because we have to have an agreed position of
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what we are going to try to negotiate for within the future of oui’ negotiate for within the future of our eu relationship. and at the moment, what seems to be holding things up is that there is a group who are saying whatever business needs, whatever the need ofjobs, we got to leave the customs union, we've got to leave the single market, because we want to be able to strike new trade deals elsewhere, and there is talk about being concerned that we will not get a us trade deal. the reason that we might not is because we would not be able to have chlorinated chicken imported from the us if we accept the standards that we currently adopt which is the eu food standards. quite frankly i think most people here would be very comfortable to know that we've got some good food standards. i know liam fox has said this before, we never accept that. he argues, so you think that is an unfair criticism of the stands. he argues, so you think that is an unfair criticism of the standsm is not. are the brexiteers also
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effectively saying we made certain commitments during the election campaign. he said we'll be out of the single market so it's only honouring our prominences. the single market so it's only honouring our prominencesm depends on what the circumstances are. what you have seen over the last period if businesses have made it clear that they cannot support investment, jobs and continued production in the uk if we don't have the kind of frictionless trade that we have been. if you cannot get the circumstances for business with leaving the customs union and single market, which a lot of people were saying has not always been accepted, then we have to choose what our priorities are. are we going with ideology or are we going with what we know works and has been a success 7 we know works and has been a success? the problem is when we voted on this referendum nobody explained what we were voting for. they basically said we are leaving, and of course whatever the proposals
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are that theresa may has made, eight, first of all, she has to get it past her cabinet which the leaders met in the foreign office today which you have been reporting, under borisjohnson today which you have been reporting, under boris johnson whether they will resign. we have heard the stories before. are they going to resign? are the remainderto stories before. are they going to resign? are the remainder to have been very loud and they're only going to push to vote or not was not all of these questions and the question is these proposals, will they meet with the eu's approval was white is only one negotiation. this isa white is only one negotiation. this is a negotiation within the government and there has to be another with europe. the problem with the proposals are that the british are giving the impression they want to have their cake and eat it too. that is not a very good thing to do as we know. at the front page of the express is that we must do our brexit duty. you'd think this will be enough to pull people back into being under theresa may's approach? i really hope the cabinet will get behind her. she understands what we need as she says here. our
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duty is to have a country that genuinely works for everyone. that means potentially getting rid of some ideology, quite honestly i think if we don't get a sensible outcome from this weekend, and we still have this big bullet, ultimately parliament —— this big split, ultimately parliament will not allow us to do something that would destroy british jobs, undermine british industry and let's face it, this is not about getting new free trade deals. if we be without ideal or if we have a hard brexit we are losing free trade we have a. so tomorrow is the crunch mode one, crunch mode to comes in parliament in a couple of weeks. when you start with the ridiculous position you get nonsense. it is a bit like alice in wonderland. the front page of the financial times is there interesting. an interesting lifeline for the government's negotiations coming from the interior minister was already given angela merkel a bit of trouble this week and he's at it again. there are
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two aspects. what he's saying is that in the process of brexit we must notjeopardise that in the process of brexit we must not jeopardise european security because there's been a lot of talk about the european union, because we are leaving, will cut us off from the alliance. you are all so we off from the alliance. you are all so we cannot give you these standards. and what he says is that would be bad for europe, and of course there is a twist to this because he's part of the bavarian wing of the alliance that is in germany holding it together, and basically i think he's making also a political point, but the question is whether theresa may and our government is in a position to make much of this. at the moment, the way they have handled the things there, they have handled the things there, they have handled the things there, they have been looking like people preparing for a penalty shoot out. they have been looking like people preparing for a penalty shoot outlj think really what has happened here is there is a fear of giving a nonmember of the eu access to the kind of privileged information that
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only members have. but surely common sense says used to do that if it's about not just making sense says used to do that if it's about notjust making people on the continent of people in the uk, after all we share data freely with australians, the canadian, the americans under the five eyes protocol and why shouldn't the european share it with us? we have been a trusted ally for decades, even before we were in the u. whether there a fear with corbyn or any links with russia coming through, it could i don't know. to the other big story of the night. the guardian, sajid javid is laying on the line. he had, and he is right. this is really frightening ideal, very sorry for anyone who lived in the area who is thinking if i pick lived in the area who is thinking if ipick up lived in the area who is thinking if i pick up something will that be contaminated? i pick up something will that be contaminated 7 and i pick up something will that be contaminated? and we do really need to know what's happening, and there is an indication that we are getting much closer to finding out... they should have had a sleep, shouldn't they? —— sweet. what this suggests
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is that container may have been deposited and shouldn't have done that... you talk about contamination, the metro says it's only based on a local witness, a friend of the couple involved, but it is novichok on a cigarette but in the authorities talked about a contaminated items. we don't know if the story is true, this mind might just be selling a story. regulating. —— speculating. just be selling a story. regulating. -- speculating. that raises very serious questions and that will happen at any anybody. what is shocking is the idea this stuff could be so resilient that something could be so resilient that something could be so resilient that something could be hanging around and still be... still around after all these weeks. they did clean up quite a big area but not everywhere. it may be that they will need to extend the clean—up area. we have got to be able to reassure the public that we know what is happening and that it is safe. i know this is the british
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paper review but i have my colleague ina paper review but i have my colleague in a little earlier on the news channel and he's been looking at russian media coverage and he that was a interesting is they have been saying it is groundhog day part two of the british saga in which they accuse the russians of being behind it. and he wondered whether there is a risk for britain and actually that britain is playing into an agenda that russia might have about saying actually, we are really important country in the world. the world is still a little bit scared of us. we did not do it of course, but the world is still a bit scared of us so it's actually good headlines and they said because we are jealous of how well the world cup has gone. that is ridiculous. the world cup has gone well despite all the hmmfi has gone well despite all the forecast one must save the world cup has gone well and b wouldn't even arrange for a nice job for england to go all the way and the debate of germany, we must thank him for that. could be quite a lively semifinal if
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we get through and read together their game. despite all of this, not because of it. that is when boris johnson would go to moscow and say this is the brexit dividend. back in the 60s if we were not part of the european community. we leave and when the world cup.|j european community. we leave and when the world cup. i think harold... they feel world cup dividend before the election. it is ha rd to dividend before the election. it is hard to know how this story will develop, and how much resources are going to have to be deployed to ensure the people are saved and when they make the promise saying you are... the risk is low people will say you told us that five months ago. and i understand that and i know that the government and sajid javid will be working very hard to find out what really we need to do now to ensure the public safety, because after all public safety should be the number one issue. let's end on that, we have about a0 seconds or so. you used to be a sports editor here, this is one for
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you, carl elliott —— kyle elliott the last man standing. ask kyle edmund. a few years ago all the birds would have gone, we would've had to follow other players, but the andy murray generation if you like means that a brit had the chance of winning. wouldn't it be wonderful, sunday a brit wins wimbledon and the next sunday england win the world cup. what a double. football wins are overrated. it is not the wimbledon final. this is true. it is early days. you'll be at wimbledon. i will, but at three o'clock i think my attention will be taken away to the round ball. thank you for being with us. thank you for your company. don't forget you can see the front pages of the papers online on the bbc news website. it's all there for you — 7 days a week at bbc.co.uk/papers — and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. and of course,
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a big thank you to my guests this evening, baroness ros altmann and mihir bose and goodbye. i'll be back in a few minutes' time with the ii i'll be back in a few minutes' time with the 11 o'clock news. stay with us. no surprises on the weather front. it is just no surprises on the weather front. it isjust going no surprises on the weather front. it is just going to be another beautiful sunny day across most of the country. i will add a risk of a downpour across the extreme southeast of england. we are talking about kent, sussex, we had that on thursday. many parts of the country had clear skies and it's mostly clear across the uk right now, but there were a few showers developing, and we have flash flooding ones that shower develops across tunbridge wales, so hot we saw big clouds developing and a massive downpour. here is a picture from east sussex that had the downpours as well. the forecast for the early hours of friday morning very quiet, on the weather front, that of cloud, missed
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maybe in some birds of eastern and northern britain but on the whole it is quiet, temperatures pretty muggy, i7 is quiet, temperatures pretty muggy, 17 in london first thing just about single figure temperatures there in some parts of scotland. relatively warm start to the day and temperatures will be shooting up and up temperatures will be shooting up and upfairly temperatures will be shooting up and up fairly quickly across southern parts of the uk. it will be just that little bit of pressure across some parts of scotland and northern ireland so we are not talking about hot weather but pleasantly warm, 20 in belfast, 21 in the low lands but touching 30 degrees once again in central london and southern parts of the country also getting into the high 20s. through the course of the week and what can i say? is that high pressure that is still there, whether from nowhere to high pressure that is still there, whetherfrom nowhere to be high pressure that is still there, whether from nowhere to be seen. maybe just about sneaking into the extreme northwest of scotland. you can see the weather front crows to my head, they'll be maybe approaching scotland later in the weekend —— approaching close to my head. it is light winds to the south of that, sunshine, temperatures up to 31 in london, in fact temperatures rising through the weekend across many parts of
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england, even into the mid—20s already in belfast and glasgow. this is sunday, i said that weather front may be about nudging into northwestern scotland so a fresher feel here with a few spots of rain in western isles, the heat really building across the country, second half of the weekend and 30 degrees is not out of the question as far north as yorkshire as well. a hot day on the way both on saturday and sunday, and very warm in northern ireland and scotland as well. beyond that, guess what? next week, a little change, the heat wave continues. this is bbc news.
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the headlines at 11: dawn sturgess and charlie rowley remain critically ill after being poisoned by novichok — the nerve agent used against the former russian spy sergei skripal. dawn sturgess was caught on camera in salisbury last friday, the day before she collapsed. the home secretary has pointed the finger at russia. eurosceptic ministers meet to talk tactics as theresa may faces a cabinet showdown over brexit at chequers tomorrow. pumping out water, rescuers get closer to the dozen children trapped in caves in thailand, but they still can't get them out. and jim fitzpatrick reveals new information on how the dup and vote leave worked together on the eu referendum in spotlight: brexit, dark money and the dup.

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