tv The Papers BBC News September 17, 2019 11:30pm-12:01am BST
22 possible in scotland, 19 degrees, 22 possible in the south—east corner. it is a repeat performance on most for friday. a good deal of dry weather in the forecast. the winds are slowly starting to change direction. if anything, that could make it a little warmer still. though, as we move out of friday into the weekend, we'll need to keep a close eye on this weather front pushing it from the atlantic. the high pressure is drifting its way further south—east and that means the winds are going to come more than a southerly direction, it was my going to dry more heat across the uk, my humidity, which is going to be an important factor does make it is going to a lot of sunshine and some decent warmth out there, quite widely across the country. but, we just need to look at what is happening out to the west a few sharp thundery downpours could trigger off late in the day. ahead, 25- 26 trigger off late in the day. ahead, 25— 26 degrees is not out of the question. so they moved to saturday night into sunday morning, we could see a potential for some sharp, thundery downpours to dry their way in from the west. rate news for
gardens and growers, we are desperate in some areas for some rain now. but it isn't great news if you have other plans, you will need to keep abreast of the forecast for the details. hopefully something behind it a little brighter but not quite as warm. as we move out of sunday, that band of showery rain moves away only to be replaced potentially by another spell of wet and windy weather pushing in from the west. so we are starting to see a change as you can see quite clearly. let's just reach up. a change as you can see quite clearly. let'sjust reach up. into the weekend we have that southerly flow, and it's the southerly flow that drugs and more heat, but more moister, more humidity, from the near continent does make drags in. it's the high pressure that we've seen, old courtesy of this week, undulating jet, drift away and the jet stream is then that you strengthen. a strong westerly right gci’oss strengthen. a strong westerly right across the uk is the jet stream drives in the areas of low pressure from the atlantic. so into next week, it is going to turn more u nsettled. week, it is going to turn more unsettled. the detail is a little bit forgot to pinpoint at the
moment, but low pressure looks likely to dominate particularly in the north and west, but we will see the north and west, but we will see the heaviest of the rain and strongest winds. it is turning increasingly wet and windy. my advice is keep abreast of the forecast for all the latest details. take care.
hello, this is bbc news. we will be taking a look at tomorrow morning ‘s papers but first the headlines. 11 supreme courtjudges papers but first the headlines. 11 supreme court judges have papers but first the headlines. 11 supreme courtjudges have begun hearing to appeals to determine whether or not the prime minister acted lawfully when he shut down parliament for five weeks. the court is not equipped to decide what is a legitimate political consideration and what is an illegitimate
political consideration. no prime minister has abused his powers in the manner which we allege in at least the last 50 years. crowd booing. feelings are running high on both sides are some of those bringing the cases to court faced the crowds outside. at the lib dems conference the new party leaderjo swinson pledges to stop brexit. today, i am standing here is your candidate for prime minister. exit polls following israel general election suggests the result is too close to call. —— israel. hello, and
welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will bring you tomorrow. with me jack the papers will bring you tomorrow. with mejack blanchard, editor of the politico london playbook, and kate andrews, associate director of the institute of economic affairs, welcome to you both. and many of the front pages are already in. the opening of the trial of the four people accused of murdering jodie chesney. and investors to dig fossil fuel stocks and the handover of the bank of england governor role delayed until the next general election. the telegraph lives with commas from the us ambassador showing solidarity with boris johnson over brexit. in the garden, looking ahead to the labour party conference and how jeremy looking ahead to the labour party conference and howjeremy corbyn would negotiate a deal with the eu
if he was prime minister. the times leaves with a warning from the prime minister that the supreme court has no jurisdiction minister that the supreme court has nojurisdiction over his minister that the supreme court has no jurisdiction over his decision to suspend parliament. also claims that borisjohnson has abused his power. ina borisjohnson has abused his power. in a different story on the front of the daily mail which there is a record numbers of young adults are being dug those with diabetes because of the obesity epidemic. a variety of front pages but most of them mentioning the goings—on in the supreme court today and featuring a picture of gina miller, on many of them. she is one of the people who has brought an appeal in the supreme court. as to whether the prime minister acted lawfully when he shut down parliament for five weeks. the telegraph says that the future is in the hands of the supreme court. they
are basically adjudicating on whether boris johnson are basically adjudicating on whether borisjohnson acted lawfully to suspend parliament. 11 justice is a meeting for the second time to hear the case for and against boris johnson acting lovely when he wrote parliament. practically speaking is that he has only added a few days on at the end but many arguing that this is actually the crux moment when they would be negotiating brexit and potentially passing negotiation and that he was wilfully misleading at the queen. the decision has leg implication but also on our active the courts become in politics. is it the point that proroguing parliament is legal and
therefore the cost could decide on. prime ministers have the power to do this but the british system has worked on this sort of weird idea that the prime minister is going to bea that the prime minister is going to be a decent chap and will not try to use be a decent chap and will not try to use it to his political and occasionally that is not necessarily the case and if they do use it in a political way. most people think this was a political move by boris johnson and kate says that would only have set for an extra few days but i do not think that is actually true. the conference is would have been cancelled and they would have sat through this... do you really? the conferences would have happened but the mps would have been here. the legality is for these 11 judges to decide but the wider implications of whether the courts should be inserting themselves into a big political row is something we have
not seen often in this country and people may not feel comfortable with it and passions are high on both sides, people outside the courts shouting that boris johnson sides, people outside the courts shouting that borisjohnson is now a dictator and shutting down parliament, lots of vitriolic language and maybe it is for the best if we have some cool, impartial hats deciding... you have insider knowledge on the spot what are the mps planning on doing? besides not wanting a no—deal they cannot agree of anything else. this has been the case for the past few years. before saying you would need these extra few days, to do what exactly? what is that you have not done yet the papal to the papal and very few people can answer that. we have a syste m people can answer that. we have a system and it is within the power of the prime minister to shut down parliament but white ?
the prime minister to shut down parliament but white? what crazy system. —— why? much better way to resolve this is a parliament to put down a law as to when and how parliament can be suspended. clearly it is open to abuse at the moment. you do not see the president shutting down congress in the us. you do not see the president shutting down congress in the usw does shut down sometimes because of the debt ceiling. but you do have the debt ceiling. but you do have the calls looking over your shoulders. the submission from boris johnson's team, so to speak, is that the courts should not become politicised and the judges should not be making a political decision and it is a very, very serious when you think that the court system could start rolling one way or another depending on politics? the justices was that they are ruling on the facts of the case... of course,
but the accusations start rising and rising when you putjudges in these political decisions. in the us, we have political appointments. judges have political appointments. judges have points of view on public policies and politics and the more they get involved in direct public policy making, the more those accusations rise. we have seen that with abortion. absolutely. i agree with abortion. absolutely. i agree with abortion. absolutely. i agree with a lot of that but there was something inevitable about brexit ending up in the cause. both sides have been pushing it to extremes. they cannot get anything agreed in parliament, no—one seems to get anything done and in the end i think it will all be decided in the court. judges want to stay neutral because essentially the times is also reporting on the supreme court's activities today but it kind of
suggests it has an inside take on this but, as you say, this is actually borisjohnson's written submission. quite strong language from him saying that the whole basis of the case is a fundamental misconception on how parliament operates and constitutionally inappropriate forjudges to intervene and a lot of people would agree with that but equally, if the court is not the check on the prime minister's power, what is? the guardian, staying with brexit but a com pletely guardian, staying with brexit but a completely different story although it does again feature a picture of gina miller on the front page. jeremy corbyn says he will stay neutral and let people decide on brexit. how on earth is that going to work? the guardian painting him asa to work? the guardian painting him as a neutral referee. they say he's showing sides he will resist picking
sides in a referendum. they are expecting some kind of coal at the labour party conference starting this weekend, to get them to promise they would campaign to remain. jeremy corbyn claiming he would like to stay out of it and not following in the footsteps of david cameron and watching that spectacularly blow up. the problem is the referendum question he sets out is one that many brexiteers would not recognise. he wants to stay in the customs union, the single market. many people will say, you can say neither isa people will say, you can say neither is a brexit. the guardian is saying labour leaders call for him to resist calls to pick sides. i simply cannot understand how we could not aside. it would be a strange
situation for the country to have another referendum, a pivotal decision and for the prime minister as he would be them, saying nothing to do with me. that is of the guardian is taking of how he would respond. how does that leave labour mps? they would have to pick a side for themselves the... it is chaos. in the last referendum, david cameron's cabinets picking different sides. arguing with each other on live tv about which way to go. i thinkjeremy corbyn would say this is an issue that divides parties, families and friends and why should ibe families and friends and why should i be ordering to pick one side. there is something healthy on lot forcing a party to a cover less on one idea. it is the political topic of the decade if not the century but to have the person let it not only
the party but the country refusing to come down on a side is extremely strange and hard to see how he could get away with it. the other thing interesting about this decision, which labour would go for a second referendum but would not campaign as a party for remain or not. it does not go as far as the lib dems who say they will revoke brexit altogether so if there is a general election coming, that is not quite as strongly and anti— brexit position as some of the mp5 and members and activists were like anna for them would be that the many remaining voters would pick the lib dems over labour because the position is still a little bit of a phage. that would be worried about it.
they would at least be able to stay with us you can get some kind of brexit. but they would have to vote again, and they would say they have voted already. it called all end up in the courts. so the fte, kylie's boe, bank of departure —— departure date thrown into doubt because of the looming election. mark carney, governor of the bank of england, said he was going onjanuary 31? i thought he had extended that once already because of brexit? he just can't get enough brexit. he wants to stick around and enjoy the fun. you can't get enough. so i think the thinking is yet another, in such a period of turmoil as we are currently end and frankly going to be infor currently end and frankly going to be in for the next three months whether there is another election or whatever it is. no—deal brexit, all those things are going to be pretty
similarto those things are going to be pretty similar to us. so mike carney will bea similar to us. so mike carney will be a central thing in how britain's economy reacts to that. so he knows where all the levers are and probably is the best man for the job for that period. so i think that there is changing here, as the same time as all this other change. does the fte say, cape, whether he is up for this or whether he has been asked? have they tied him to his jack —— does the ft? asked? have they tied him to his jack -- does the ft? the key is here he could be asked to extend his term if brexit is delayed again. he has not agreed to do so. but we are seeing key political figures sitting there stepping down in the near future. people who know as jack says, exactly how the game works,
maybe stepping away. it doesn't matter how talented you are, so many people are in the running to become the next governor of the bank of england. it doesn't matter how talented you are if you haven't been around the block to inherit an economy on the edge of a no—deal brexit. when britain voted leave in 2016, part of the reason wasn't the immediate economic turmoil that had been predicted by those of economists, whereas mark carney‘s immediate reaction and the leaders he pulled in that. he was able to stabilise some of these big moments and so they would be hoping he would do that again, i'm sure. interesting. let's move away from brexit and all the other associated topics of conversation just for a moment. back to the times actually. drivers should keep below 120 beats
per minute, this isn't the volume we listen to music, but, well, the beats per minute. so the more beads, the faster we drive? the mortgage, the faster we drive? the mortgage, the faster we drive? the mortgage, the faster the music, the faster you drive, according to this simulated that they have done with drivers. yeah, faster music people are changing lanes more, driving faster, essentially more dangerously, at least that is the view of these public health officials. their advice, i guess is that we all need to listen to like sandpaper music or something? wail noises? sure. serenely coasting along a motorway. i'm not sure this is going to go down well with motorists. who are these public health experts, kate?|j was these public health experts, kate?” was trying to... you love public health. there are i love public health. there are i love public health. there are i love public health. there is nothing that the public health experts think isn't going to kill it these days. i think
the key here as it was a simulation, kind of like getting on a rollercoaster or fu n kind of like getting on a rollercoaster or fun ride, you kind of like getting on a rollercoaster orfun ride, you are in itfor rollercoaster orfun ride, you are in it for the thrill. if you cut in the simulator, you don't crash in real life. i'm not totally convinced by the methodology. you listen to music in the car? i do. fast muzic? i do. and i am music in the car? i do. fast muzic? ido. andlama music in the car? i do. fast muzic? i do. and i am a good driver, i was go the speed limit. i'm not convinced. if you listen to like using with a light tempo of below 80 beats per minute, it is like driving in silence because of the soothing music. but the flipside is it could send you to sleep! let's quickly move back to the telegraph, they have a story of these women who has crossed the channel 4 times. this is the most extraordinary story, isn't it? doing it two times wasn't enough. just doing it again. i can't
believe it. you can't. sarah thomas lam believe it. you can't. sarah thomas iam54 believe it. you can't. sarah thomas i am 54 hours back and forth, back and forth, and amazing accomplishment in itself. but i think the most amazing part of the stories she overcame cancerjust la st stories she overcame cancerjust last year. she is american. is american, and she really had a go with her life and records. she she said she expected it to be an 80 mile swim, which is a lot of swimming! but because of the comments pulling her all over the place, she had to cover nearly 130 miles! 80 would have been easy. i don't know we can so the cartoon in the daily telegraph. have a look at this. i understand you swam the channel 4 times, we may need you to bring vital medicines into the uk. and we are back to brexit. that is it for of the papers tonight, jack and kate, thank you so much. don't forget, you can see the front pages of the papers online on the bbc website, it's there for you seven
days a week. and if you miss the programme and evening, well, you can watch it later on the bbc iplayer. thank you again to jack and kate, thank you for watching and until next time, from me, goodbye. good evening. i'm jim good evening. i'mjim watson good evening. i'm jim watson with the latest from the bbc sport centre. liverpool began the defence of the champions league title enables deny. familiar surroundings, having lost to natalie in the group stage on their way to winning a sixth european title —— napoli was of the holders were beaten 2—1 this time. liverpool's party european glory last season was far from easy.
and a repeat of the defeat in napoli would make them the first reigning champion is a record of a sensory to lose their opening match. the italians were determined to make history from the start, but were in the wrong place at the wrong time to make it count. liverpool's exercise has been built on strong defence and devastating attack. but both were absent for most of the match. their fabled front three were struggling to find their rains. but adrian on his champion's leggie debut was in fine form, a hero in their super cup win over chelsea once again saving the day. his opposite number, alex merrick, wasjust as the day. his opposite number, alex merrick, was just as good as keeping —— at keeping napoli in contention. a misjudgement from andy robertson that was punished by druce merton is. then, more surprisingly, a mistake from virgil van dyck that led to fernando piling on liverpool's misery. london manager frank lampard, chelsea, have prioritised youth this
year. one of their talents was forced off a 15 minute it is europe interview. ross barkley will take the headlines, though, missing a penalty as they faced valencia at sta mford penalty as they faced valencia at stamford bridge. is the chelsea hero who captained them to the trophy, but frank lampard's never watch the champions league this position. his young team were facing valencia, who earlier conceded five on saturday. chelsea tried to open them up early on, but when the break never came, valencia group. they breached chelsea's defence with a run from roderigo, this striker had a spell at bolton on the weight of the top. he found a way out of trouble and towards goal, a sucker punch for chelsea with 15 minutes to go. but then back into this match to the fine lines of the ar, a check with the screens told the referee this hit a hand in the box. commentator: no. .. ross hit a hand in the box. commentator: no... ross barkley went to ta ke commentator: no... ross barkley went to take it with other interested
parties, and with a discussion came destruction. commentator: 0h, destruction. commentator: oh, my goodness me! costing chelsea their first home defeat in europe for three years, and ina defeat in europe for three years, and in a difficult group, the blues are playing catch up. manchester city had into their champions league open tomorrow, with only one recognised centre—back following the news today thatjohn stokes will be out for it around 4—5 weeks following a training injury. he leaves nicholas 0ttoman day is the only first choice centre—back. the england and wales cricket board say they are disgusted and appalled at the sun newspaper's is already detailing the tragic events of his family 30 years ago. following publication, stokes labelled the story immoral, heartless and the lowest form of journalism. story immoral, heartless and the lowest form ofjournalism. it details an incident in new zealand before ben stokes was born. the son
told the bbc it had received the cooperation of a family member —— sun. rowen powell has been sent back from the world cup for an alleged breach of the world cup‘s laws about betting and corruption. this isjust six days before the opening game in japan against georgia. the former wales scrum—half was already due to leave his role after the world cup. wells are flying stephen out to fill the gap stop and i dissolve from the bbc sport centre for now. you can keep up—to—date with all of these stories over and the bbc sport website. the many, for now, though, goodbye. hello, there. some late summer warmth in this walkout but also a hint of rain where head has been so very dry over the past few weeks. that said, until the weekend, most places will stay dry and that will be the case as we go on to
wednesday. there is no weather right in northern scotland, so this is the exception, it is bringing in some rain but you can see astray also because we have this area of high pressure a cross because we have this area of high pressure across us. and under the clear skies, particularly under england and is as wednesday begins, it will be rather chilly, the goddess was in the country and lower single figures and if you mist and five patches around as well. so, near that weather front, northern scotla nd near that weather front, northern scotland seeing abrasive rental wednesday, a lot of cloud elsewhere in scotland, over parts of the east brighton up. more cloud here by the afternoon. cloud filtering in across parts of northern england, north wales and into the midlands. south wales, southern england saying mostly sunny and images peaking at around 20 celsius. now through the evening and night, still a lot of cloud running into northern scotland, still damp and drizzly here. elsewhere, some smells and fog patches —— spells, and it turns quite silly are away from the town
and city centres, the exception of northern scotland, still quite mild but outrageously. the rain ends on thursday, brightens up a little bit and else on thursday, once we get that mist and fog broken, it will feel a little bit warmer. that is a sign of things to come from friday to release the start of the weekend. why? high pressure moving here, it is moving eastward and the flow of airaround is moving eastward and the flow of air around that will come from the warmer showers, listings and temperatures from the sale to below the 20 -- temperatures from the sale to below the 20 —— lifting temperatures from the 20 —— lifting temperatures from the sale, to the low 20s. some of that fog could be slow to clear from spots on friday, there is picks up of the west on friday, but for most places it will be a sunny day, high teens, low 20s for the temperature. going into the start of the weekend, taking a look at how a few places are shaping up, for many down east there is plaintive sunshine and warmth was of a weather front is
welcome to newsday, on the bbc. i'm rico hizon in singapore. the headlines: has benjamin netanyahu done enough to win a fourth term as israel's prime minister? early election results suggest it's too close to call. tens of thousands are hospitalised in indonesia as huge forest fires sweep the region creating a toxic haze. ican i can smell a distinct smell of smoke coming from the burning pit land and also from the forest fire. i'm kasia madera, in london. also in the programme: after the collapse