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tv   The Papers  BBC News  July 5, 2019 10:40pm-11:00pm BST

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hunt gets 26% of the vote. staying with the leadership race, boris johnson tells the daily e—mail he will make violent criminals serve a full jail sentences and will make violent criminals serve a fulljail sentences and search powers. borisjohnson says he will ta ke powers. borisjohnson says he will take a pay cut to become prime minister putting some of his at the cabin proposed shake—up to inheritance rules leaving —— with recommendation to cut seven years gifting roll it down to five. killers who refuse to root reveal the whereabouts of bodies will no longer be eligible for parole after a change in the law. duke and duchess of sussex are urged to lift the secrecy surrounding that christening tomorrow have baby archie. that paper says their own online paul reveals 82% of readers disagreed with the decision to keep it private. picture of serena
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williams and andy murray practising for their present mixed doubles appearance at wimbledon, makes frank at the telegraph their match was postponed this evening and will instead postponed this evening and will i nstea d ta ke postponed this evening and will instead take place tomorrow at some point. once again, the tory leadership contest, all over a lot of different pages and they had lining the times there, landslide to reach number ten. yes, so it seems we had this real dual going on but is it really a dual because according to this times pole, taking amongst, as the ballots arrive in the various homes, mrjohnson is backed by 74% injeremy hunt 26, so letjeremy hunt is saying is wait,
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don't vote, not yet. wait for the two big events next week, which i first had to had finally debate on tuesday, between the two contenders for number ten and weight also for the bbc‘s consecutive interviews next friday with both of them. hoping he makes enough of an estate to getjeremy hunt through. hoping he makes enough of an estate to get jeremy hunt through. it's a big ask because we think that's a big ask because we think that's a big percentage of people who vote conservative and vote quickly, and jeremy hunt will not be heartened when he reads the times. and sees that his ask is really quite considerable since it seems the latest survey indicates most members do not believe his claim that he is prepared to take britain out of the eu without a deal. 90% believe he will force their a nokia brexit but
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on the 27% believejeremy hunt would. that seems to tell you with everything that we are hearing.” think there's been a few boris johnson supporters switching to jeremy hunt, the strategy has been very much to attack boris johnson's credibility and trustworthiness and his ability to have competence eventually, but obviously it doesn't really seem to make a much different though it's not just really seem to make a much different though it's notjust the times really seem to make a much different though it's not just the times with borisjohnson though it's not just the times with boris johnson dominating though it's not just the times with borisjohnson dominating pretty much every newspaper front page tomorrow, it's the worst day for it to happen as farasjeremy hunt it's the worst day for it to happen as far asjeremy hunt is concerned because without papers are now arriving on the door not the tory numberand arriving on the door not the tory number and they're going to fill it up number and they're going to fill it up and stick it back in that post so it feels like it's too late now. mr hunter saying try before you buy,
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let's wait to see me in action but will they wait until tuesday or friday? which is precisely why boris johnson has avoided debates because he didn't want anything to happen before they got a chance to vote because he knew very well he is in the lead and didn't take any risks and said let them vote and then pressure is off. he could get the tv debates and it can be a nightmare but a day it wouldn't matter because i already voted. fascinating. the telegraph is picking up on the story that the bbc has been reporting all day at the suggestion that some of the most sensitive briefings were kept back from boris johnson the most sensitive briefings were kept back from borisjohnson when he was foreign secretary because it seems that teresa may was very concerned about his indiscretions. downing street accused of a plot to smear boris. yeah, i mean they
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employ boris johnson at least it's backing him, so it's very sympathetic to the story i think that the telegraph is taken basically saying which has been denied by both borisjohnson camp saying is completely untrue and it was never and they never denied information. plot by therese and the critics to try and boost jeremy hunt's campaign because she would rather see jeremy hunt become prime minister than borisjohnson rather see jeremy hunt become prime minister than boris johnson i'm rather see jeremy hunt become prime minister than borisjohnson i'm not sure, we could just be talking about that paul and the times showing all the things may be damaging for boris johnson and a candidate to seem to balance above him suggesting that basically teresa and they did not trust him enough for him to see sensitive information. number ten
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says they can't comment on those matters but this is complete nonsense for the boris johnson team. hello chris wood he know he was it was complete nonsense when he's being denied information he doesn't know what he was being not told. it's true but a nod when i think from the telegraph i think it is not much of the suggestion throughout the day that this would in any way banish borisjohnson the day that this would in any way banish boris johnson chances the day that this would in any way banish borisjohnson chances of winning. some could say like a quite a bit of that is priced into mr johnson, but it's interesting that ta ke johnson, but it's interesting that take by the daily telegraph, particularly saying training the story around and saying this is actually a proof of control freak by teresa may. that makes it there's probably some truth and not at the hallmarks i guess. to reflection we have to say bbc comes in for a lot of criticism from the telegraph for leading with the story. is
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interesting because of christ the accusation dies feed into those claims borisjohnson accusation dies feed into those claims boris johnson is accusation dies feed into those claims borisjohnson is not to be trusted or he's unstable. but ask had was saying, we should first say it was a sign exclusive, the story. and all of the denial coming from various camps etc. but the fact of the matter is it doesn't seem to be although one could possibly think by the time the sign exclusive was published, the surveys by a few hours would've preceded it, but do you really think it's going to ship the dial? the mail leading on the leadership concept, interestingly borisjohnson keeps talking about how he'll be liberal and socially aware and open—minded and now he comes out in the mail talking about
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war on softjustice. is trying to appeal to both parties here, because you're right on the one hand it's a tough on crime hanged and flogged them take it old—style tory approach to criminaljustice them take it old—style tory approach to criminal justice system them take it old—style tory approach to criminaljustice system but then he also we don't have full details but he talks about amnesty for long—term illegal migrants, which i dare say it probably won't go down quite so well with the tory rank i would suggest that hard—line when it comes to an illegal migrants, but this is something he's pushing i read think i remember when he was mayor of london like he floated the idea about that. just letting them stay longer and not getting him departed but yeah it's a bit from himl departed but yeah it's a bit from him i think. we also know yesterday he proposed are saying and promising
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in filing indeed the daily mail reports an extra 20,000 officers on the street, some already naming them boris bodies, but the mail also says it's about restoring the battered tory reputation of that party of law and order. there is no doubt within the ranks of the police, about the fa ct the ranks of the police, about the fact that there is so much they have to deal with the epidemic of night crime, especially that's very serious, complex but there are some solutions and towns up and down that are working up in glasco and others, but there's so much data they have to collect the paperwork. we are seeing fewer and fewer bodies in the street. in the last election that was huge criticism of labour is saying let's have thousands more bodies on the beach. there is lots of criticism on where money was coming from there was an apprentice
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i because people felt less secure and safe when they stop your police on the street there are massive cuts to the service and it was very productive tackling for it been in the last election when they said they would increase funding for the police services and get more on the beach, and that's always a good boat when there is an eye—catching i think i rememberas when there is an eye—catching i think i remember as well there was all moved to a certain extent because it's about brexit, certainly for the first hundred days of boris johnson's premiership where he to win, talks about lots of other stuff but ultimately, the deadline is 31st of october and that's what it's all about, it's about happening are not that's all he can rest on whether to achieve that deadline. whether it's to myjeremy hunt. but the fact is, both candidates had been taking their chequebooks out on a daily basis and that is a magic money tree. yeah which is coming for a
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type by the chancellor who an... because it had drum, and the ukjust tossing it around willy—nilly and big money election promises to try and get them over the line onjuly 24. at this stage, they are all focused entirely on winning a read as hundred 60,000 conservative party members lazarus they are getting the ballot papers this weekend, and one does wonder how many of these huge and very expensive promises are actually going to survive whoever emerges as though when. problem is it's a big weekend at two hustings today and that's two more tomorrow, ones in scotland and wales i think they're trying to cover the country basically and take questions from the fly spontaneous ones, there was a trick he today. about what have you done in self—interest, but
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they're getting lots of in that sense some but they're not getting that had to head to one and that's a criticism of that process. and how many of the member is actually not going to wait for next tuesday i tv debate or that friday consecutive interview with both candidates. that'll be interesting even when we come to analyse the results and maybe a bite of the lesson for future hustings. let's look at the other stories, the merit, interesting story here, having slot victory, justice for victims and families, change of the lot of happenings. this is a victory for campaigners it's been going on for three and a half years now, it's called helen's line named after a woman called helen, who was murdered backin woman called helen, who was murdered back in 1988 in the body was never found. herfamily
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back in 1988 in the body was never found. her family understandably i desperate to find out where she is buried by her killer. the man found guilty of her murder has never revealed where he left her body and understandably the parents are buried and bereft and now her mother has really led the campaign is long with others, and the daily mirror have been lobbying for a change in the lobby essentially what they want to see is people convicted of murder should not be eligible for parole if they withhold information on the victims whereabouts as in this case, and the justice secretary has agreed that a new live will be brought in which will say that pearl boys must consider that when considering whether a murderer is considered for parole. one that's not difficult to see our much opposition. absolutely, and he sums that when he says is
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cruelty to deny grieving families the opportunity to lay their murdered loved ones to rest and i had and then sympathy for the situation and others, and she raised the mayor about what she really wa nts the mayor about what she really wants is this to be done in time for him to actually not be freed early. a story that is on the front pages and a back pages. when the den, terrific pictures here of coco gauff, who 15—year—old, absolutely extraordinary. —— wimbledon. and another is insane should know when today, great picture on the telegraph there. remarkable to think she's only 15 years old and knocked out venus williams in the first round astonished by that, she is now in the second week and the very first wimbledon, and the match
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tonight, she had to match points that she did it and she whined and as you can see, that send court cried going absolutely crazy, and it's great for wimbledon because it's great for wimbledon because it's a win—win, especially throughout these fairy tale stories, who's to say how far she may go next week. reminder of the big match coming up tomorrow, serena williams and be merry, bear on the front page of the telegraph you see that to playing together huge stars on court when ana playing together huge stars on court when an a bank that'll be. fantastic and it's because of this long match happened today with gauff that's been delayed it tomorrow, so hooray there is a fantastic weather for wimbledon and i'm sure lots of champagne and strawberry consumed but what's remarkable about gauff is the fact that she's not just physically astonishing and fantastic context, but actually the that her
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mental acumen is remarkable. i mean, just wonderful to see. thank you both. that's it for the papers this hour. kevin schofield and benedicte paviot will be back at half past eleven for another look at the papers, and 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. thank you kevin and benedicte. goodbye. (titles next) goodbye. good evening. we have had a highjust shy of 28 celsius today. will it be repeated tomorrow? no, it does not look like it because this weather front, a cold weather front is slipping southwards behind it, we've got a fresh northwesterly breeze, in that direction. still warm as we go through the night and into tomorrow morning
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at 13 to 15 in southern areas, it will be notably cooler in the south tomorrow because there willjust be more cloud around. that cloud and this weather front will give some splashes of rain as you can see through lincolnshire, east anglia, the north midlands as well. behind it, it is much brighter with some decent weather, especially if you are not exposed to the northwesterly wind, it could feel quite pleasant across western areas. and we will still see 22, 23 in the south and possibly a little bit higher in the channel islands, still that warm air is around. but that weather front should have disappeared mostly on sunday, perhaps leaving a legacy of cloud in the southwest of wales, england and southern england, perhaps the odd shower but essentially it's dry and its bright. bye— bye.
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this is bbc news. the headlines at 11:00pm: a boost for the uk car industry. jaguar land rover is to invest hundreds of millions of pounds to build electric vehicles in birmingham. in half an hour's time, we will be asking two experts whether the uk is ready for the electric car revolution. forced to live in squalid conditions with leaking toilets, no access to water, and paid as little as 50p a day, the 400 victims of britain's largest modern—day slavery ring. i couldn't even leave the house to go for a walk. they were following me, spying on me. they were controlling me. eight people from poland are jailed for forced labour offences, people trafficking, and money laundering.

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