tv The Papers BBC News November 9, 2018 11:30pm-12:01am GMT
james cook, bbc news, paradise in california. hello there. it's that time of day when we take a look at the weather a little further ahead, and after what was a tale of two halves on thursday, glorious sunshine in the east, we have a lot of rain in the western parts of wales. this week, we've had the rain and the gales and that's how the day ended on friday and this its wave of cloud from iberia to iceland gave an enormous amount of rain in some areas, prompting an amber warning from the met office in the west of wales and it's not exactly settled this weekend because there's a vast area of low pressure driving the weather in staying with us. jetstrea m weather in staying with us. jetstream is quite strong at the moment at our latitude, continuing to dry the unsettled weather, low pressure and weather fronts across our shores. that will change midweek on, but for the meantime, our shores. that will change midweek on, but forthe meantime, it our shores. that will change midweek on, but for the meantime, it means an unsettled weekend. not a washout, sunny spells and showers. some areas will see more showers than other areas, they escaped altogether, but quite breezy and relatively mild because the wind is from the south—west. starting on a mild note,
lots of sunshine around. sunshine prevalent in western and southern areas. squally winds with those showers and there could be of hail, thunder as well. but, showers and there could be of hail, thunderas well. but, of showers and there could be of hail, thunder as well. but, of course, with some areas escaping, quite pleasa nt with some areas escaping, quite pleasant at the same time. through the evening and overnight, those showers keep going, we could have some organisation for a time and they keep feeding up through the english channel, up through the irish sea as we go towards sunday. perhaps a bit chillier as we go through onto sunday to the armistice centenary, northern scotland and northern ireland, a touch of frost but generally speaking, relatively mild but the low pressure is still with us. the devil is in the detail again, sunny spells and showers so u nfortu nately again, sunny spells and showers so unfortunately difficult to pinpoint where weather we will get a shower at the cenotaph at 11am and there will be showers around, though, so if you're out with commemorations, ta ke if you're out with commemorations, take something waterproof. either
way, sunshine between the showers on sunday and monday. possibly we've got this weather front close by to the south—east on monday and will, across the low countries, making the sky more grey with persistent rain but otherwise showery and relatively mild. that continues on tuesday, low pressure meandering around, the next one not too far away to bring more rain midweek but we start to turn our attention to what's happening further south with the high—pressure. tuesday, fewer showers, perhaps a lull in the showers, perhaps a lull in the showers but a westerly breeze keeps things generally mild and already we've got the next band of rain waiting in the wings but it looks like that will be driven across northern ireland, scotland and the far north—west of england. that's because we're starting to see a shift in the faces of all them from that wet and windy weather, that's gradually being pushed away towards the north—west, to allow high pressure to the south and east —— faces of autumn. the jetstream is being pushed north and south. that
means with a lightjetstream across the uk, we should have high pressure dominating into the middle of next week and beyond. these chilly nights, foggy mornings, but often by day under high pressure you get fine and dry weather with sunshine, but at this time of year you get the low moisture with the fog in the morning and it can get trapped with the air descending on top of it, there's nowhere for it to go and the sun isn't strong enough to melt it so foggy mornings with brighter afternoons, but a lot of cloud still lingers. the warnings, there on the website. —— they are on the website. hello. this is bbc news with rachel schofield.
we'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment, first the headlines: theresa may's brexit plans have suffered another blow at a critical time in the negotiations, with the resignation of the transport minister, jojohnson. meanwhile, the dup leader arlene foster has said her party couldn't support the government's current proposals on brexit. she accuses theresa may of breaking promises. theresa mayjoins european leaders in france and belgium to mark the centenary of the end of the first world war. thousands of torches light up the tower of london this evening as the nation prepares to pause and remember the fallen. wildfires burning out of control in california have killed at least five people and thousands have been forced from their homes. at least 20 people are killed in car bomb attacks in mogadishu. a militant group says it was targetting government officials. good evening.
welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are jason beattie, who's head of politics at the daily mirror, and the economics correspondent for the daily telegraph, anna isaac. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. brother's united in dismay is the telegraph's headline, as jo johnson joins his brother boris in quitting the government over frustration with theresa may's brexit plan. jo johnson's resignation also features on the front page of the times, and it says the former transport minister compared brexit negotiations to the suez canal crisis. —— the times. the express claims more ministers could follow mrjohnson's out of the government as brexit talks go down to the wire. jo johnson's resignation is on the front page of the guardian.
it also features an interview with former first lady michele obama, who has spoken out about having ivf treatment after suffering a miscarriage. pictures of poppies grace the front page of the i, as commemorations are held this weekend to mark 100 years since the end of the first world war. and the sun has an interview with 43—year—old sue radford after she gave birth to her 21st child. sue welcomed bonnie raye into her family after just a 12—minute labour. more on that to come. so jo johnson's resignation dominating the front pages, and that's where we're start. we start with the times, they've got this quote from his lengthy letter explaining his move, saying it's the worst crisis since suez that theresa may has plunged us into, according to him, and they say minister
savages her strategy. pretty strong stuff. it really was a savaging. if you read his full statement, which he unusually decided to publish on a digital planet folk, rather than tweet out letter. —— digital platform. it has plenty of catchy lines in their. it is this case of brothers being united in dismay, this issue where they might have different political stances but their approach in terms of attacking may has been very similar and it leaves us in the extraordinary situation where next week we have the timetable, by tuesday she was meant to have this deal she could just about get through cabinet and thenit just about get through cabinet and then it was meant to go to brussels and then we were working on a parliamentary timetable to try to get this boat through, now she's facing a situation where the dup are saying hang on, border down the irish sea, you don't have our support when it comes to the withdrawal vote. eight remainer tory
mps, could be bigger numbers there and then you have a strange dynamic playing into labour, you have labour remainers joining playing into labour, you have labour remainersjoining perhaps playing into labour, you have labour remainers joining perhaps with the tory remainers, labour leaders that mightjoin depending tory remainers, labour leaders that might join depending on tory remainers, labour leaders that mightjoin depending on their stance. a couple of them with the drg hardline tory brexiteer group. suddenly we are in a whole new level of flux —— er g. suddenly we are in a whole new level of flux -- er g. jason, interesting in the times, they have gone through the usual suspects and started to say who might be picked off next essentially, penny mordaunt, andrea leadsom, esther mcvey, thought to be unhappy and considering their position is. interesting to see what happens. some labour remainer ministers as well —— considering their positions. she's at war with
both wings of her party. they're becoming almost united over one thing, which is boris, brexiteer, johnson, and jo, the thing, which is boris, brexiteer, johnson, andjo, the remainer johnson, andjo, the remainer johnson, they are together, united in dismay at the chequers proposal. she is now going to have a hairy weekend ahead of her. the fear from her point of view, remember this is a prime minister who has suffered 18 resignations since she came to power, an extraordinary total, she now has this prospect that other ministers will, like jojohnson, examine their conscience and go, look, ijust examine their conscience and go, look, i just cannot examine their conscience and go, look, ijust cannot support this. they may do it from a brexiteer standpoint, or they may do it from a remainerstandpoint, standpoint, or they may do it from a remainer standpoint, but they may come to that conclusion. with each one, her case of trying to sell
whatever deal she gets back, then we've got the f she gets a deal issue, becomes weakened. the maths issue, becomes weakened. the maths is getting very, very tight —— the if. the guardian leading on this. it's interesting, in the past when she was having a tough time, there was a strain of thought that said, actually, when she's up against the wall, this is when the europeans will step up and help out but actually as the clock ticks, the feeling this time is there thinking they've got so much leverage they won't feel the need to step up to heraid. won't feel the need to step up to her aid. that's a difficult one to know the answer to. there's a point that must be made that much as the uk mightfrom that must be made that much as the uk might from an economic point of view and take the hit in a no deal scenario, there is damage to be done to different european economies, but it won't be pretty for them either. there will be an appetite from brussels to try to find a deal. it
depends on what this situation evolves into. in all likelihood, the first thing that will happen is leverage will be used to give one group or other that needs to be mathematically some kind of leverage, ie concession to the ig, be it ona leverage, ie concession to the ig, be it on a temporary customs relationship, or on the irish border with the dup. it will come down to those two things. the irish back stock issue, how you square that circle of not having infrastructure on the border, or how you persuade people determined the uk must have an independent trade policy that you will be able to achieve that with the temporary customs arrangement. those have always been the two sticking points, so unless the geography changes, it will be hard to see what they do. daily mail, crisis 4pm as boris brother walks out. i no you don't want to go too much into the families shenanigans, but they go on the line because boris is such an iconic figure —— apm. would this be such a blow if he
wasn't boris's brother? of the two resignations by the two johnson brothers, i don't want to dwell on the psychodrama of the johnsons, but the psychodrama of the johnsons, but the jojohnson one is by far the more incendiary and stinging. boris was almost priced in, a politician who we knew had ambitions that out stepped his abilities and we knew he was looking for an excuse to get out, after probably being one of the more disastrous foreign secretary is in ourtime. jo more disastrous foreign secretary is in our time. jojohnson is a calmer, more considered, more popular and cerebral person, much more of a loyalist bash foreign secretaries. what was so potent about his resignation speech is it was brutal in its honesty —— foreign secretaries. he this rated theresa may's brexit plans and he did so in
a way that made you think, my god, the scales are falling from our eyes —— he if eviscerated. he articulated what so many were thinking. —— he eviscerated. that will sting theresa may. where he differs from his brother, which is quite important, he goes on to call for a second referendum. another people's vote. before we leave brexit, inside the mail, a sidebar, let them eat turnips, what is this? we have a pro—brexit minister apparently saying we're going to have to deal with the fact we're going to have to eat turnips if we faced fresh food shortages. major supermarkets are coming out and saying the one thing we can't stockpile if we have border friction is fresh fruit and veg. turnips are being offered as a solution, which is quite bold. turnips are being offered as a solution, which is quite boldlj turnips are being offered as a solution, which is quite bold. i am a turnipfan. solution, which is quite bold. i am a turnip fan. turnips in every form! new recipes! let's move on, big
weekend, as we get to the centenary of the armistice, remembering 100 yea rs of the armistice, remembering 100 years since the end of the first world war. some really poignant pictures. jason, the ft, a small pictures. jason, the ft, a small picture but two modern world leaders, theresa may and emmanuel macron, meeting, commemorating, looking back as well as forward. yes. one of the many more cemeteries... i went to one a couple of years ago in northern france, on a very cold january day, it is an extremely humbling and... experience. the graves just extremely humbling and... experience. the gravesjust go on and on. you get the scale of the sheer numberof and on. you get the scale of the sheer number of people who were slaughtered in probably a needless war. it is right that we spend a weekend reflecting. we should
reflect on the horror of war. the first world war was particularly barbaric, it was the first one where you had modern armaments, chemical weapons in terms of tear gas, you had the horror of the trenches and then also you had what happened on then also you had what happened on the eastern front. you had gallipoli. you had the montecassino. .. gallipoli. you had the montecassino... it was genuinely a world war and the horror was awful on all sides of it. one of the lessons we have to dwell on this is why100 years ago variously as it —— leaders of variously as it —— leaders of various powers for opec countries towards war and why wasn't it avoided? -- their countries. they are using a wonderful nine foot sculpture of a tommy that's in
cou nty sculpture of a tommy that's in county durham. that is a powerful shot. and the daily express, keeping the flame alive for the fallen. they have a great panoramic shot of what has been going on at the tower of london today. it is a beautiful way to follow—up that extraordinary image of the sir ramik poppies, when they install those short while ago —— ceramic. what did you after something that impact? they show you the volume, the sheer volume. it is the volume, the sheer volume. it is the same message you take away from the same message you take away from the graves. the extraordinary loss of life. it is incalculable. it has a numberso of life. it is incalculable. it has a number so big of life. it is incalculable. it has a numberso big it of life. it is incalculable. it has a number so big it is hard to make a personable. it is a really visual reminder, really powerful. jason, the daily telegraph, they are talking about jo the daily telegraph, they are talking aboutjo johnson. one the daily telegraph, they are talking aboutjojohnson. one of their side stories is about police and funding and particularly the metropolitan police who say they are ina metropolitan police who say they are in a pickle. i think!
metropolitan police who say they are in a pickle. i think i would put it slightly stronger than that. a cry for help from the metropolitan police commissioner for extra resources and support from the government to help beat all we see of violence on our streets. 120 dead in london alone. a lot of them teenagers. one of the problems, and we will discuss how you solve knife crime later. one of the problems is that the police numbers have been cut and the support officers have been cut. they were cut in theresa may's what she was home secretary. she suggested there was no correlation between the numbers of police on the streets and the levels of crime. and we are seeing crime rising across the board. we are seeing a rise in violent crime,
knife crime, in homicides. and this is why there is more of the need to go public, to persuade the home office that you need to rethink this. there was not a single penny in the budget last week for neighbourhood policing. and yet, as they say, violent crime is rising. that cannot be right. a big topic. we have not got that much time to discuss it. we do want to look at the ft. this story about oil prices and the political fallout for saudi arabia. talks was in layperson's langmead about the significance of this one. will prices go up, they come down —— language. the pressure was put on the saudi economy that led to this big project from mohammed bin salman to try to diversify the saudi economy. it is
why we have had so much contact with him and other world leaders trying to work out how saudi investment can be better place they are less dependent on oil. for the oil prices to be falling so much, we have had five weeks of this, known as a bear market, a 20% drop—off in its value, is important for a —— and oil dominant economy like saudi arabia. it follows into politics like iran comely trade war, china is sourcing a loss of its oil from comely trade war, china is sourcing a loss of its oilfrom iran now. we are seeing a correlation between trade policy more broadly, sanctions, as what we can traditionally see as a more separate political tool are coming together and proving that they are redrawing the geopolitical map. you think of the geopolitical map. you think of the oil price but the bigger narrative of the trade war going on. and how that price at the pump goes all the way back to a greater story thatis all the way back to a greater story that is playing out that will have very big ramifications for us and we
think about how we will position ourselves post—brexit. think about how we will position ourselves post-brexit. food for thought. they you for talking to is about that. we often look —— overlook stories like that. we managed to delve inside the sun. supermum has baby 21. i haven't had a chance to look beyond the picture. a huge family. i know. i have three children. arimura when they were young, two are twins, the way. —— i remember. my wife is absolutely shattered. we wanted when we would sleep. and how you cope with 21 is beyond the. and they are smiling. sitting there and she had her first child at 14. he then had a vasectomy after child number nine and then had it reverse. — — after child number nine and then had it reverse. “ reverse. after child number nine and then had it reverse. —— reverse. they are now another 21. they say that is the end of it because they are running out of it because they are running out of names. i would be
of it because they are running out of names. iwould be running of it because they are running out of names. i would be running out of energy, not names. my goodness me. military precision they obviously run their family with. 18 pints of milk per day. per day! the catering alone is extraordinary. the whole effort is amazing. i love the way it feeds into their family business story of running a bakery as well. if you like a gorgeous children's book where you have this story of this enormous brood feeding an entire town. all covered in flour. the final bun the oven, of a lovely pun. that is it for the papers for 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.co.uk/papers, and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. a big thank you to my guests this evening, jason beattie and anna isaac. from all of us, goodbye. good evening.
here's your latest sports news. the first round proper of the 138th edition of the fa cup in england is upon us. haringey borough who play in the seventh tier had reached this point for the first time in their history and were aiming to shock league one's afc wimbledon. they gave a strong account of themselves but it was mitchell pinnock who broke boro's hearts with a deflected winner in the 89th minute. sheffield united missed the chance to go top of the championship as they were held by sheffield wednesday at bramall lane. david mcgoldrick had a golden opportunity to put the blades ahead in the sheffield derby from the penalty spot, but he was denied by cameron dawson. the result leaves united second
in the table and wednesday down in 17th. aberdeen leapfrogged hibernian to move up to fifth in the scottish premiership, thanks to a 1—0 win against at pittodrie. the only goal of the game came when gary mackay—steven celebrated his scotland call—up by drilling beyond adam bogdan five minutes before half—time. the win means aberdeen are level on points with kilmarnock and rangers, and five behind leaders hearts. england's women have won the first of their three autumn internationals with a thumping 57—5 win over the united states at allianz park. england's katy daley—mclean celebrated her 100th cap with this tryjust before half time. england were in control from the off and their night was made easier when american prop megan rom received a red card for dangerous play after just a quarter of an hour. that advantage enabled england to score nine tries in total as they overpowered the visitors. there were three matches in the premiership rugby cup this evening with gloucester gaining
a narrow 14—12 win over northampton saints at kingsholm. saints won't be happy after gifting matt banahan an intercept try. elsewhere sale edged leicester by the same margin while newcastle beat bath 22—7. britian's tony bellew has weighed injust a pound heavier than oleksandr usyk ahead of their undisputed world cruiserweight title fight in manchester. bellew came in at 14 stone three pounds, compared to usyk‘s 14 stone, two. the unbeaten ukranian's wba, wbc, ibf and wbo belts will all be on the line. and bellew is aiming to go out of the sport on top. i was always someone not going to outstay my welcome. i was on a stick by my word they said in the start, i will retire from boxing one day.
boxing will not retire me. saturday night i retire from this amazing game, this amazing business i have been part. and everybody who has been part. and everybody who has been watching this, i cannot thank you enough for the support for this fight. wish i had the same support for the other fights. but is all come togetherfor this for the other fights. but is all come together for this fight. mercedes dominated second practice ahead of this weekend's brazilian grand prix as valtteri bottas and lewis hamilton were first and second quickest at interlagos. bottas was just three thousandths of a second quicker than newly crowned world champion hamilton, with ferrari's sebastian vettel not far behind in third. renault‘s nico hulkenberg had a heavy crash which brought out the red flag for six minutes as the wreckage was cleared. that's all for now. more sport throughout the evening. good evening. it has been a mixed day out there today. there was sunshine earlier on
but a lot of rain has been sleeping as weight west to east. every rain that we have seen combined with really strong winds has caused some disruption to power and travel, especially across western parts of the country. the satellite image shows the cloud moving in from the west, a deep area of low pressure. this is where we have seen the rain over recent hours, across much of the uk. some clearer conditions now working in from the west. a scattering of showers mixed in. more persistent rain for many central and eastern parts over the next few hours. this band of rain then slowly clearing the east coast through the early hours of saturday morning. it will linger for the northern isles early hours of saturday morning. it will lingerfor the northern isles a little bit longer in the morning. with the breeze and the show was rolling in it will not be particularly cold. a frost free night wherever you are, it averages 6- 10 night wherever you are, it averages 6— 10 degrees. we start of saturday morning with this band of rain, just lingering across the northern isles and the far south—east. once that clears off to the east we have got some sunnier spells, but also scattered showers moving in behind
quite a deep area of low pressure. the areas most likely to see the showers are round the english channel coast and the irish sea coast is as well, the north—west england, wales, some fairly heavy showers. wii you do see there could be hale and thunderstorms mixed in. —— weedy sequels of a blustery field to the weather with those south—westerly winds pouring in. it averages around 13— 14 degrees. this is how the afternoon is looking, heavy, potentially thundery showers with hail mixed in across southern england, wales, up to the north—west of england too. dry weather saturday out in for northern ireland and also for the northern half of scotland. they returned to sunshine a chilly start for the northern isles. hedington into the evening, this first batch of showers eases away so slightly dry spell for some of us, but then into armistice day on sunday, more of the showers roll in from the south—west —— heading into. it will be a day of dodging the showers. some of the showers could
be quite heavy for a member and sunday. showers are round southern parts of england, also wales, north—west england, but almost nowhere in the into catching a passing shower. north—east england up passing shower. north—east england up to the north—east of scotland it should stay dry is to longest. most of the showers on sunday should easily through the afternoon. it will be miles with the spells of sunshine, around 10— 14. that of a mixed weekend ahead. there will be heavy showers but also sunshine in between. —— bit of a mixed weekend. hello. this is bbc news. i'm ben bland. our top stories: please help us. the deserate bid to flee the flames. the wildfires swepping across california have killed five people so far and caused total devistation. we're hearing disturbing reports on inside paradise itself about many deaths and injuries there. —— from
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