tv The Papers BBC News July 30, 2019 10:40pm-11:01pm BST
up and be a leader, but there are shoes to fill, michael, ryan, i hope ican be shoes to fill, michael, ryan, i hope i can be half the leader that those quys i can be half the leader that those guys are. i can be half the leader that those guys are. how different does that feel? there is a whole different amount of pressure on you. but what an honour, what a privilege. i want to stay consistent engraved in the sport in the best way to do that is to always consider yourself a hunter instead of the hunted. he has the metals and the mentality to become one of the all—time greats. that's all from sportsday. coming up in a moment, the papers.
welcome to our look ahead with the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. the political editor of the daily mirrorand the political editor of the daily mirror and the women's editor at the telegraph. but lots of the front pages, let's have a quick look through them and it says the feathers are flying following discussions between the british leaders over brexit. facebook is threatening to hamper the fight against child abusers and terrorists. the metro leads with prince harry's warnings of bias and racism. the duke comments on the mirror, the fears of climate change. the british gas and to step down.
and a warning from mps that the violence is escalating to the point ofa violence is escalating to the point of a social emergency. let's have a look at what our reviewers make of it. starting with the politics. the independent has an opportunity that it created for everyone. boris of the chicken. ireland borisjohnson is in northern ireland, seeing the leadership at the moment, she a p pa re ntly leadership at the moment, she apparently made a rather tense phone call to him just a week after. every single day we get told by number ten but the prime minister has. and by this point he'd had donald trump on friday night, he spoke to emmanuel macron, key european figures. and the involvement and all of this is
crucial and ireland is a key player in brexit. and it seemed to be a bit ofa in brexit. and it seemed to be a bit of a surprise that certain things have not been put in place. the various dignitaries around the world that call him the new pm but if they had not picked up the phone sooner, they would have gone straight on it. by they would have gone straight on it. by all accounts, it was pretty, a bit of a clash. and borisjohnson on his part made clear to leo that he has his position on brexit that he intends on taking us of the european union on october 31 come what may and expects the backstop to be taken out for this withdrawal agreement and the new deal put forward. leo has made it quite clear that the european union's long—standing position that they're not going to
go anywhere near ripping up the withdrawal agreement and the offer remains on the table. you have the situation with these two key players are in stalemates. we thought the borisjohnson coming are in stalemates. we thought the boris johnson coming along are in stalemates. we thought the borisjohnson coming along with him block some of this at the moment, it is not looking very likely. boris johnson is deliberately talking tough in order to make it clear that a deal is going to be really difficult and therefore, given apartment might try to block it as well and an election may be called but there's lots of speculation but also its of theories in terms of what might come down the telegraph has got this interesting piece by the political editor, borisjohnson has set in terms of the potential deal, but as they were getting so many conflicting signals your. deal, but as they were getting so many conflicting signals younm you're talking about talking tough, the language used in this telegraph article is that he talked about the chance for no deal is vanishingly small and said that the chance for i'io small and said that the chance for
no deal is one in a million. he's continuing with this tough talk and his can—do spirit. he is talking about the chances of making a deal before october and we have seen in the boris bounce today. there are conflicting reports, we do see more details on what may possibly be in a deal, no backstop of course was discussed. but the headlines, did you could stay and for two years. so obviously, there is an investment for theresa may's transition. it would leave us and a sort of vassal state position that he found so important so the withdrawal agreement was being voted on. the transition periods that come with. possibly not enough but he would wa nt to possibly not enough but he would want to strike and we just think
about it took seven years and it did in two years, it was i was going to bea in two years, it was i was going to be a big ask. his suggestion was going to be the uk could pay a bit more money to the european union to extend the transitional period and in return, leave the backstop. the problem with this is in case the free trade does not construct, they do not get that deal and the requirement for the hardboard or anyway. i am requirement for the hardboard or anyway. iam not requirement for the hardboard or anyway. i am not convinced that the eu was going to go for this. what you're saying about the millions when chance, it really strikes me in the last 2a hours borisjohnson had got a bit freaked out by the crashing. no deal planning has been strapped up. that is exactly what they said if borisjohnson took over, it continues to fall but it is
not created for people trying to go on holidays and the exchange rate is very weak. and that is really interesting because the pound crushing as one of the first tangible examples of what can happen. we have been trying to find it non—brexit related material. splashed the cash which lots of people have been saying is needed for a long time. a total swing away from austerity and people are talking about more money for the nhs which is particularly interesting given that last pledge. we are saying. we are saying before we came on that this was personal for him. fixing personal care is primary for it's a way of passage. is this new? this new money that being pledged
here for hospitals and i was trying to do so for a whole year, adding on to do so for a whole year, adding on to some the billions that have been happening. trees may promise to billion been 2024 and that is gradually increased. more of that fund to come this year, it is not clear whether the money that is being promised is going to come from that or if it is going to be more borrowing and the issue there is that the metaphysical headroom. for the state borrowing rules. and 27 billion and boris johnson the state borrowing rules. and 27 billion and borisjohnson seems to have spent that, beyond that and what's he going to do to get my money and potentially risk conservatives reputation for economic credibility or is he going
to rack up taxes, is not going to seem very to rack up taxes, is not going to seem very likely either. there is very many promises but very little details, but we can see whether this is just about as you say, that, we need to deliver on our promise. it's almost like there might be another general election. there are some suggestions that matt hancock did have a deal in place. janik will be interesting to see. the guardian has a very interesting piece here, quoting dominic cummings, saying that they do not care about the nhs. this is interesting in the same week that he said to the cabinet ministers that there is a one strike and you're out policy for any
leaking whenever we get a lick of something that he said in 2017. i mean, look, he is a divisive character. remainders do not like him, there are a lot of pro brexit people that do not like him either. so the take—down, it can only taken six days really. but he has been tasked with. what he is saying is the public is basically correct and tory mps largely do not care about these poor people. they do not care about the nhs and the public is kind of latched onto that. but that is from a couple of years ago. but it is embarrassing because it is supposed to leave. it is effectively the chief of staff number ten and it is possibly not surprising from him because dominic cummings says, he said a lot about everything. incredibly long blogs that people
have desperately been reading through of the past few days, so any subject to the assets in the about, this is a conference and it is absolutely a story that the guardian should, it shows that the stereotype of the tory mp that does not care in the stereotype of the tory mp have been prepared to sell it off to donald trump and would privatise it as part of a free trade deal if they became a hot political potato with donald trump, and it adds to the view that the conservatives are prepared to rip up, sell off this beloved institution of the nhs. pretty divisive figure is the new secretary, on the front page of the telegraph was saying that facebook is threatening to hinder police. talk us through that. the first
intervention prime minister on the subject and of course we've had the five nations meeting to discuss the voting this week. we had them revealing new figures of 200,000 children in britain being trimmed on social media and get your facebook ploughing forth with the encryption. it is hard to get away from the fact that no increase in privacy and secrecy that no increase in privacy and secrecy under profit under the safety of children and patel says in this piece, that encryption is important and we all feel that but we have to ask ourselves at what cost. all too often, we have this very reactive, something happens with the case of the man who died after seeing self harm images on instagram and very reactive to that, we have not seen many tech giants
being proactive year and the back door access that she is writing about and whether the police and services should be allowed access to this encryption. and she is arguing that the hq are doing what they have to believe what it was really worrying me is that these tech chances are creating encryption services were chances are creating encryption services we re even chances are creating encryption services were even they do not have access the material. when you consider the attacks of london bridge for the purpose —— perpetrators are speaking to each other with whatsapp, it'sjust... obviously, it is something that people are affected by it and it is a real conundrum politically. let's move a real conundrum politically. let's m ove o nto a real conundrum politically. let's move onto something different now. this is prince harry and this condition that is generating headlines every day. but he has done a really interesting interview with his comments is talking about racism
and unconscious bias. janik do an interview during the interview, he has talked about race and what constitutes racism and whether it is something thatis racism and whether it is something that is learned or something that is innate and he is very much following on the site that it is learned. and people sort of, if you ever hear someone people sort of, if you ever hear someone making a racist comment, then might challenge them on it and does say i am not a racist but the point is that it is an unconscious bias there that lots of people would be horrified if you challenge them but over time and the environment, and the times have gotten use to what is acceptable and when it comes
down to it, it is not. so he has thought a lot. and he has a child of...i thought a lot. and he has a child of... i think this is brilliant, whether prince harry has been on a bit of a learning curve himself, i think he has. it is on those things if you've been saying for a long time. but i think people really listen when is prince harry talking. you went to look at all his work around mental health in the past year or so around mental health in the past yearor so and around mental health in the past year or so and that is part of the huge cultural change made ripples. it isa huge cultural change made ripples. it is a great thing whatever you might think of the duchess is i wonder how much of that has, and understandably very protective and it is amazing that a member of the royal family speaking out like this. janik there in history and where we are. he has become the modern, young
outspoken love. he is popular and can get away with a lot more and push the boundaries a bit, but i think it is great that he's championing causes that he thinks are important. climate change, ahead of his time and prince harry is feeling that he is in a privileged position to be able to get the kind of attention, get from pages and he is wendy's that. thank you very much indeed, he was see you very soon and don't forget you can see more on the bbc news website and you can see it seven days a week. he can catch it later on the iplayer and we will see you and half an hour. with a few more from pages at 1130 for the review. but for now, goodbye.
hello. on a day where we have seen some torrential rain, thousands of lightning strikes and gusty winds, let's start this forecast with some sunshine, there's been some around today but for many of have seen frequent showers, thousands of lightning strikes gusty winds have been trees down, earlier on this afternoon, but we find overnight is that the main concentration of showers is across the midlands, north wales and into northern england. still bringing some torrential rain, thunder, lightning falling to an already saturated ground for the flooding is likely will turn dry across parts of central and southern england, south did not the many showers or northern ireland and across scattering here. but quite a muggy night, temperatures not much lower than 13 or 15 celsius. this low pressure is responsible for these heavy showers and is still with us as he had through wednesday, shifting a little bit further eastwards, so is taking the showers across the midlands,
north wales, northern england and slowly pushing its way northwards to scotla nd slowly pushing its way northwards to scotland and i get to the far north of scotla nd scotland and i get to the far north of scotland also many showers or northern ireland, dry here in the shadows be easing all the while across central and southern england. still some stronger gusts of wind, not as strong as it was on tuesday but in the near showers, it will be quite gusty. temperature is around 23, 20 four celsius around 18 or 19 when we see the showers know showers will emerge to get us along the speu will emerge to get us along the spell of rain. so again we are likely to see some flooding of some mornings and place for the rain and also for the thunderstorms which keep on going through wednesday evening. taking a look at what happens by thursday. area of low pressure, pulling the way into the north sea, but it still flows to the uk so as to what i've showers in the forecast, probably not as frequent west boundary, but does most likely to see on thursday will be eastern coast of england, particularly northern england and across scotland where the showers become a little bit more widespread to the day and
northern ireland, mainly tribal with a lot of cloud, across wales, central and southern england, the east anglia, 24 or 25 celsius just the high teens that will see the frequent showers will stop by friday, most should be mainly dry save for one or two isolated showers, the wind will feel lighter as well, so it should feel a bit warmer. goodbye.
you are watching bbc news. the headlines at 11:00pm: borisjohnson has been in wales, assuring farmers there will be help if there is a no—deal brexit. we will make sure that they have the support that they need, that if there are markets that are going to be tricky, that we help them to find new markets. we need to know now what he is going to do if there is no deal, because it is too late on 31 october. businesses react as the pound slides again to a 2.5—year low. flash flooding in north yorkshire
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