tv The Papers BBC News September 23, 2018 11:30pm-11:46pm BST
man and cheshire. but southern england and south wales, lee you're likely to stay dry in the morning. less windy but a cool northerly breeze blowing for some in the morning. a bit of sunshine, some misty patch is possible but they will clear quickly north across the country. this is the afternoon. lots of dry weather. showers through the borders, maybe towards dumfries and galloway and into the western isles. in eastern scotland, more likely to be dry through the day. highs around 14-16 be dry through the day. highs around 14—16 on monday, warmer than on sunday but not great for the time of year. warming up later in the week. monday evening and overnight, largely dry, a few isolated showers in the north—west. high pressure holds on for tuesday for most of us but these fronts are trying to move in from the atlantic, bumping into that area of high pressure, bringing cloud and outbreaks of rain for some northern and western parts. this is the next five days, at times, fairly breezy, with a few spots of rain,
especially scotland. further south, thursday will be the warmest day, we could see 22—23. fresher to end the week but dry weather with sunshine, particularly in the south. link at hello. this is bbc news with lukwesa burak. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment. first, the headlines. jeremy corbyn says he would back another referendum on brexit if labour party members vote for it at conference. following eu leaders‘ rejection of theresa may's chequers plan last week, the brexit secretary says he won't let the eu dictate negotiations. iran's president accuses american—backed gulf states of supporting groups behind a deadly terror attack on a military parade yesterday. and rescuers are trying to reach a seriously injured sailor who is taking part in the golden globe round—the—world race, stranded in the middle of the indian ocean. hello and welcome to our look ahead
to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are the former fleet street editor, eve pollard, and laura hughes, who's a political correspondent at the ft. the have a chat in a moment. -- lovely to have you here. we will have a chat in a moment. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. the telegraph reports that the foreign secretary is leading ministers in urging the prime minister to drop chequers in favour of a canada—style free trade agreement. the guardian leads with freedom of information statistics showing less than a third of young men prosecuted for rape are convicted. the daily mail says a jewish labour mp relied on police protection at the party conference, as the anti—semitism row continues. the daily express says party
leaderjeremy corbyn faces a backlash after suggesting he could back the campaign for another referendum. in the financial times, a new policy from shadow chancellorjohn mcdonnell, in which the labour party will tell companies to give 10% of their equity to staff. and the times says the home secretary wants to grant limitless access to european union migrants for more than two years after a no—deal brexit. we are going to start off with that story. front page of the times, seiji jabbered and is brexit is with top out on migrants. —— sajid javid. jabbered and is brexit is with top out on migrants. -- sajid javid. he says that migrants should stay here for 13 months, just about to years. this is about visas and people
coming in and going out, it is curious that are saying this because eu immigration has dropped enormously, partly because they feel we don't want them and partly because the pound has dropped so much. many europeans who came here came here because they have to send an amount of money back home and because the pound has dropped so much they were not able to. so they have started to go back. if you have a polish builder or whatever, they go back somewhere else and somewhere else gives them a better deal. this deal, of course, is going to ride strong feelings among brexiteers. iain duncan smith was saying the 13 month extension is bizarre, it shouldn't take two years, having two yea rs shouldn't take two years, having two years with nothing changing, but a progressive tightening over that period is a cop out. if i was sajid
javid, i would period is a cop out. if i was sajid javid, iwould push period is a cop out. if i was sajid javid, i would push back. period is a cop out. if i was sajid javid, i would push back. he also says he will argue for curbs on low immigration. it is an interesting one. yes, the rates have slowed down, but there are sectors in our economy such as agriculture, farmers are warning that they rely on them to come over and that is where the government are looking at a new seasonal agricultural workers scheme and seiji jabbered is arguing seasonal agricultural workers scheme and seijijabbered is arguing it seasonal agricultural workers scheme and seiji jabbered is arguing it is necessary to protect the economy, that there isn't enough time to suddenly change the rules and it will carry on in the event of a no deal brexit. —— sajid javid. will carry on in the event of a no deal brexit. —— sajidjavid. march is really soon. just around the corner. they would be but worried about losing... and worried about summer, fruit and veg. let's move to the telegraph. it will be a really busy week. we have got the
conference, the cabinet meeting. i am off this week! the telegraph is focusing on the cabinet and apparently, now backing set up, the canada deal, which took seven years to organise. between the canadians and the eu, seven years. that tells you a lot about the eu. unelected bureaucrats. is interesting, this has always been on the table, the likes of davis —— david davis talking about a plus plus deal. hammond, greg clark, warning that economically it is not the right thing for britain because services wouldn't be included in this tariff free deal and this economy relies on that particularly in the city. so it is very much divided. you have more
pi’o‘ is very much divided. you have more pro— remainers asking for a norway style deal that would keep us in the market. this comes in the context of chequers. wasn't canada thrown out in 2017? you remember that a 17. "in recent comments, dominic roberts says it is off the table because their demands are unacceptable when you look at the conditions placed on ireland. —— 2017. —— dominic raab. let's look at the eye, the people's vote, labour ready to back the new brexit boat. is this a good idea? a lot of people saying legacy stand on this? none of us know, but we do know that he has always been against the eu, it is not really pro— capitalism, is it? he will be in a difficult position because on tuesday there is going to be a vote and already we are hearing there will be a fudge because they cannot
ee, will be a fudge because they cannot agree, necessarily, even if the vote is very strong, we want the people's vote, what it is being called. what question would it be? i would say they have to check with their paymasters, the unions, that this is what they want and we know from everything that is ever done, jeremy corbyn is not pro—eu either. everything that is ever done, jeremy corbyn is not pro-eu either. the position they have taken and mccluskey from united has said that for them, the optimal solution is to have a general election to extend article 50 and letjeremy have a general election to extend article 50 and let jeremy corbyn re— negotiate a deal. we know labour are almost guaranteed to vote against whatever deal the prime minister comes up whatever deal the prime minister comes up with when she takes it to the house of commons. that could trigger a number of things, the house of commons. that could triggera number of things, it the house of commons. that could trigger a number of things, it had trigger, is, a vote if parliament rejects it, it could trigger a general election. who knows, in politics, who knows what will happen? it is interesting territory
forjeremy corbyn. a happen? it is interesting territory for jeremy corbyn. a lot happen? it is interesting territory forjeremy corbyn. a lot of labour voters voted to leave, an awful lot. let's move to the guardian. juries convicted lest of a third of young men prosecuted for rape, between the ages of 18 and 2a, only 32%. ages above that, prosecutions rise to 46% and the reason why is it touched on in the article. it is saying that jurors are reluctant to convict young men at the start of their young men at the start of their young lives and careers over something like this and we have had lots of stories that in the media of evidence being disclosed years into the process and heard stories of young men, about how their lives we re young men, about how their lives were ruined the. we have also had a young woman who had been raped. genuine cases of. genuine cases of. i spoke to someone who was on the jury i spoke to someone who was on the jury and they let someone go and they heard that this had not been
they heard that this had not been the first or second time this young man had been confronted. rape trials have become more constipated. yes, and they need all the information and they need all the information and there have been one or two trials that have been worked out. awful thing is that because of you tube, feeling now that they should go out and be on their own or with men, and none of this should happen, it is quite horrific. quickly, a cps spokesperson has said that we are working on a number of different fronts improve performance in this area, ringing about improvements, social media, that messaging. —— bringing. it is a difficult area for justice departments. the statement goes on to say, which will be crucial as a significant proportion of rape is a serious sexual offence
cases, particularly those involving large volumes of medications material, raising complex disclosure issues. let's turn to the mail. rout of your party, asks the daily mail, to mr corbyn. —— proud. of your party, asks the daily mail, to mr corbyn. -- proud. this is an appalling story, who a labour mp, who is jewish, appalling story, who a labour mp, who isjewish, has had to have a police guard the entire time at the labour conference. this is part of the anti—semitism story and i don't thinkjeremy corbyn really cares because i think that there has been so because i think that there has been so many because i think that there has been so many cases because i think that there has been so many cases around anti—semitism that have not been sorted out by the labour party. this morning, andrew marr gave him an opportunity to apologise to jewish marr gave him an opportunity to apologise tojewish people who marr gave him an opportunity to apologise to jewish people who feel threatened by him and by the anti—semitism, and he didn't want to do that. hejust anti—semitism, and he didn't want to do that. he just said he anti—semitism, and he didn't want to do that. hejust said he had ever been a racist. so this goes on. ok. vlore, let's go to the ft. —— laura.
they would like to present equity being handed over to workers of. they estimate a £500 event staff, which would be wonderful news if you are working for a company... successful company. what would happen if you were not making profits? businesses have expressed their concern about it, as they have done as a lot of what john mcdonald has done the. largely because it is mandatory, they don't like it much, they say it will put off investors and they cannot hire more staff. these companies, they knew —— they may still have profits here, but their domicile in another country. one of the points that the paper does say is that this wouldn't apply to foreign listed companies with uk units. so there is always loopholes.
what is interesting, we keep hearing thatjohn mcdonald has been going around charming losses, i don't think so. —— bosses. around charming losses, i don't think so. -- bosses. this on the. hands off piece of. this is coming up hands off piece of. this is coming up to the 100 anniversary of the war and there are plans afoot that might upset and there are plans afoot that might u pset vetera ns. and there are plans afoot that might upset veterans. it might upset some people. i have to say, i was quite taken aback by it from but the germans, all of them, are the only ones who admitted that that he —— that they were wrong. all of the other countries involved, austria, poland, hungary, just pretend that they were invaded by the germans, they were invaded by the germans, they had nothing to do with it. so maybe the hand of peace, particularly if you are a a young person, should be handed out. i think people should be educated about what has happened in the last two world wars. do you think it would be a good message for the young to see? that reconciliation?
for me, we were talking about this when we saw it, at an interesting story because i think it would divide generations of, or not. as a young person going to germany, i know when i have been to berlin i have been really impressed and amazed, it is all very humbling the way that germany has apologised and how aware they are. for me, this is quite a, it would be an impressive gesture from the uk and with brexit and all of the squabbles going on. but of course, it would also be very difficult for some veterans to turn up difficult for some veterans to turn up on that day. very quick look, let's go back to where we started, golf clubs are in a drive for a healthy new image... i can't even afford a set of golf club is. i have got five sets in my house, my husband plays —— golf clu bs. house, my husband plays —— golf clubs. are they saying they have to
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