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tv   The Briefing  BBC News  September 27, 2018 5:45am-6:00am BST

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it will be the highest saving rate in the country. the new york times looks at rising us debt. this story says the government could soon be paying more in interest than it spends on the military. within a decade, more than $900 billion in interest alone will be due each year. the total deficit is expected to total nearly $1 trillion next year. then bbc news online, most restaurant owners dream of being awarded a michelin star, but an eatery in wales has given theirs back. the owners say they no longer want to be in the guide and want to use their extra time to be with family instead. too much like hard work. with me is iain anderson, founder of the international communications agency, cicero group. welcome back. so you were in liverpool. i was. welcome back. so you were in liverpool. iwas. and i haven't welcome back. so you were in liverpool. i was. and i haven't seen as many businesses turn up at eight labour conferences ed miliband was
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leading the party four years ago. jeremy corbyn gave probably this best speech yet. —— a labour. he set a bit ofa best speech yet. —— a labour. he set a bit of a trapper theresa may. quite a big trap, isn't it?” a bit of a trapper theresa may. quite a big trap, isn't it? i dean she can walk into this in any way, shape, orform. she can walk into this in any way, shape, or form. he she can walk into this in any way, shape, orform. he said that she can walk into this in any way, shape, or form. he said that they would back the deal if they would stay in a customs union. she has ruled that out. but this is really that this week is being all about trying to move away from some of the troubles that jeremy corbyn trying to move away from some of the troubles thatjeremy corbyn had over summer, the anti—semitism rile, talking about issues like brexit and what labour might do for working people. —— row. a big phrase we heard again and again all week, the question remains how do you pay for all of this. that is a question that i think all of this. that is a question that ithinka all of this. that is a question that i think a jeremy corbyn government would get. i remember many times
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amber rudd talking about the muggy tree. it was her line in the last generation. in all the abates that we re generation. in all the abates that were going on. but in that speech she was very much talking about prime minister in waiting. there was a lot of stuff in the papers this morning about how his rhetoric and his statesmanlike myth has improved. this is a very differentjeremy corbyn to the one we saw clambering onto a stage nervously three years ago when he became the labour leader. what was the reaction like? he talked in his speech about labour being a broad church, and the need to unify. a lot of what he had to say in the start appeal to a big pa rt say in the start appeal to a big part of the labour party. very much a part of the new labour thinking of tony blair and those that followed in the middle ground. -- labour. a lot of that new labour thinking was not in liverpool this week. they just did not turn up. people say
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this morning he was trying to appeal to the people in the room. there is real ha rd left to the people in the room. there is real hard left support. i do not argue about. a lot of the policies he is coming up with might be very popular with middle britain and they don't necessarily see this guy as a sort of hard left pretty man any more. at the same time, our prime minister was meeting with donald trump, talking about trade, post—brexit trade with the us, and how the british economy is open for business. her usual lines. the business. her usual lines. the business leaders that you are talking to while all this was going on, what do they think? what is there thinking about where we are here in the uk withjeremy corbyn, theresa may, and brexit? this is the perennial question around boa rd rooms, perennial question around boardrooms, what is worse, full brexit, no deal brexit, orjeremy corbyn? acting think most businesses would like to have a free market, liberal market government in power.
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jeremy corbyn is certainly not that. but the choice a lot of businesses face right now between high brexit and jeremy corbyn, you know, it makes the uk are better than unattractive place right now from an investment point of view. 0k, we turn to the financial times, and they have a right in the middle, rupert murdoch's decision. he has finally given up. he has sold his 30% plus stake in sky tuque comcast. the decision to me. we have spoken about this many times in the past. —— to comcast. the battle to get full control of sky. he has been undergoing this battle for the past decade. he had to step away seven or eight years ago. i think this is inevitable as a result of comcast winning the auction at the weekend that the uk regulators put in place.
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this is a significant story for the media landscape in the uk. rupert murdoch setup sky and made britain's first page to view television channel. in terms of the competition authorities, in terms of media competition generally, it is a very significant moment. it is a big moment. it is you'd moment them as well. the octogenarian multibillionaire media mogul, rupert murdoch, we was felt like in the media industry he had such a big grip. he still has the times, and he still has the sun. this may be the moment to start to step back from those businesses. never say that about rupert murdoch! never say never. now, at double sacks opening a rival bank on the uk high street. ——
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goldman sachs. goldman sachs, they are well—known bolton racket wall street name moving into the retail space. there is not much money to be made in that, is there? there is a bit of money to be made in that. from an overall point of view, they reckon they can suck in an extra 5 billion dollars in annual earnings asa billion dollars in annual earnings as a result of creating this bank. they studied in the united states as yea rs they studied in the united states as years ago and got a very attractive headline rate to suck in money. —— they started this in the united states. it looks like the best interest rate for instant access. so good news for savers. from one of wall street's biggest. talking of wall street's biggest. talking of wall street, a us debt could to be costlier than the military. this is a staggering article in the new york
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times. the debt level is go to reach $1 trillion next year. we were talking that italy with a budget busting budget will stop what about the united states? yes, for me, this is going to be a long—term hangover that we get from donald trump. you cannot just continue that we get from donald trump. you cannotjust continue to move the fiscal position one way or the other at the same time. basically, these projections, in the next decade, getting to $1 trillion of debt as a result of this stimulus, the tax stimulus, the tax cutting stimulus that he is put in place since he has come to power. it may be good enough for him to stay in power. he made it quite well in the mid—term is because the average american is doing well. that the interest rate on it will be phenomenal. the future of the younger americans could be phenomenal. everyone is focused on china and debt. this is really the story about the debt balloon in
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america. and the irony is this is happening under republican government. a member barack obama and the fiscal cliff drama. maybe this is going over the edge of it. donald trump would argue whether or not he is a republican. i might argue the same. now this restaurant in paris in wales are giving up the michelin star. they have to work their socks off and they have a young family. any dumb as the michelin star, and there because of my wallet in my budget, get very concerned about how i'm going to have two spend at a restaurant with a michelin star. a fascinating story, though. iwasn't a michelin star. a fascinating story, though. i wasn't in this before we came into the studio. —— i was looking at this. they say it is not worth all the hours it takes to
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maintain the star. so they're handing it back. i do note that has happened before. iwill handing it back. i do note that has happened before. i will have to look into that, if it is a first. for any rest rodel pub, this is the pinnacle, getting that michelin star. the interesting thing these days with online review sites and whatever, there are many other ways to assessed whether the restaurant is good. —— ways to assess. especially whether customers who have been there recently had a good 01’ have been there recently had a good ora have been there recently had a good or a bad experience. my other half has no interest in michelin stars at all. so will save them sometime. thank you for being with us. and think of your time on the briefing. i will see you soon. —— thank you for your time. good morning. it's been a lovely spell of autumn warmth for some of you so far this week.
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yesterday, we saw temperatures reach 2a degrees in lincolnshire. same spots, though, by the time we hit friday could be a good 10 degrees lower, if not a little bit more. and it's during the next 2a hours we'll see those changes take place. it's all because we've got cold air at the moment pooling to the north of this weather front, which is set to work its way southwards. to start the day, it's across parts of north and west scotland, and because of the more cloudier outbreaks of rain, notice the warm colours on the temperature chart to start the day. coolest colours in the south, where we've got temperatures in single figures for the morning commute, even a touch of frost in one or two spots. but lots of sunshine through england and wales to start with. bit more cloud north—west england perhaps compared with yesterday. sunshine to the south and east of scotland, northern ireland, but in the north and west, cloud, outbreaks of rain, most persistent in the highlands and islands in the morning before it turns to sunshine and showers as that showery band of rain pushes across the rest of scotland through the day, northern ireland into the afternoon and the far north of england. and so by the end of the day, notice how we reverse the fortunes. cooler air‘s to the north,
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warmer air‘s to the south, where we could be a degree or so higher as far as temperatures are concerned than we were during yesterday afternoon. the sunshine continues. finished with sunshine across the north, but temperatures in the teens. those clearer skies will work their way southwards behind a fragmenting area of cloud and just one or two showers as it works towards southern counties of england. not quite clear on the south coast for the start of friday, so it'll be a milder night here to take us into friday morning rush—hour. a colder one further north with a touch of frost possible just about anywhere. into friday, high pressure is building in, keeping things dry. but as that cold front clears away, we've got all of us seeing the door open to the colder conditions. so a much chillier day on friday right from the start. we'll see the morning cloud in southern counties of england clear. that will lead to some sunnier conditions for the rest of the day. sunny spells really for most, just a few showers in the north and west of scotland, northern ireland later. but friday, note the temperatures, 12—16 degrees — a big drop on what some have been used to so far this week. and we continue with the cool conditions through the night and into the start of the weekend. high pressure, though, largely in charge. so a dry start, even if it's
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a little bit of a frosty one for some of you. sunshine best across england and wales, but clouding over to scotland, northern ireland through the day. showers and outbreaks of rain mainly limited to the highlands and islands, and temperatures still generally around the mid—teens for the most part. by sunday, though, we'll see a bit more cloud drift southwards across england and wales. greater chance ofjust one or two showers here and there. showery scene, though, both scotland and northern ireland. bit more of a breeze, and we stay with things on the cool side. a big change from what we've had so far this week. good morning. welcome to breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. our headlines today: more patients should be treated at the scene by paramedics. the health watchdog says it could save nhs england hundreds of millions of pounds a year. revealed, a suspect in the salisbury nerve agent poisoning is named as a decorated russian colonel. good morning.
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out with the old, in with the new. itv launches a new home improvement programme funded entirely by one advertiser. but is it tv—turn off, or just the future of advertising? a moment of magic from chelsea knocks liverpool out of the league cup. watch this from eden hazard, who came on as a sub and scored in the last 5 minutes of the game.
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