01/05/2014 Newsnight


In-depth investigation and analysis of the stories behind the day's headlines with Kirsty Wark.

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Gerry Adams is still being questioned by police in Northern


Ireland over the death of Jeanne McConville. Her daughter says she's


sure he was involved in her mother's death and will name names. They have


done so much to me already in the last 42, what will they do, come and


put a bullet in my head. Well they know where I live. Antibiotics once


projects us from infections that kill, the World Health Organisation


says that is over and even a scratch could be fatal. We will ask the


Chief Medical Officer what we all do now. Unless we build more houses,


prices will quadruple and face an historic drop in homeownership. That


is the warning from Ed Miliband today. It was time from the half way


line to the penalty spot and putting the ball down is where you miss the


penalty. When your inner chimp is doing his stuff? Doing his worst


work. The inner chimp could be the answer to England perennial penalty


shootout heartbreak. Good evening, at 8.00 tonight Gerry


Adams began his second 24-hour period of questioning over one of


the province's most notorious murders. He is being investigated


over the IRA abduction and death of Jeanne McConville. No-one has ever


been accused of her murder. Gerry Adams has denied involvement with


the IRA and says he's innocent in her death.


??FORCEDWHI It was said his detention was a deliberate attempt


to influence the forth coming European elections.


Jim Reid is in Belfast. She was always on the go, washing clothes,


making dinners, looking after her family. 17 men and women disappeared


in the troubles. All were abducted, killed and secretly buried. Our


whole family, not only our mother wasn't accepted into this area, we


were strangers in a strange place. Jeanne McConville was at home with


her children when she was bundled into a van by a group of IRA


members. Her body was dug up on this beach 30 years later. The IRA came


to the door between 5. 30-6.00, a rap came on the door and we answered


the door and these people pushed past. They shouted "where's your


mother", she grabbed the mother, and we grabbed the mother and held on to


her and we were crying, and my mother was crying too. A week later


an IRA man came to the door and handed my mother's purse in and her


rings. And I realised then that mother was killed. I knew she was


dead. The Good Friday Agreement was meant to end decades of conflict,


building new democratic institutions and healing old wounds, but unsolved


murders like the one of Jeanne McConville were never going to be


forgotten overnight. Family members from both sides of the sectarian


divide still want justice for the crimes of the past. The widows


mother of ten was taken in front of these flats in 1972, wrongly


suspected of passing information to the British authorities.


I know these people and they know that I know them. And they know my


family knows them as well. Just to be clear you still don't feel in a


position where you can name names? No, I don't. Because there was a


killing there last week, someone shot dead last week. There is still


guns out there in Northern Ireland and they are out there. Tonight the


leader of Sinn Fein is still in a police station in Antrim being


questioned about that murder. Gerry Adams has always denied he was a


member of the IRA. Denied he ordered the disappearance of Jeanne


McConville. There is only one man who gave the order for that woman to


be executed, that man, is now the head of Sinn Fein. But taped


interviews appear to contradict that. Former IRA members spoke


openly to researchers from Boston College, on the understanding the


recordings would not be released until after their death. The major


reasons why people like Brendan Hughes and Dolace Pryce came out and


denounced Gerry Adams and said he was involved in these things is


because the man himself has put several yards of clear blue water


between himself and the IRA. People like that were motivated by the fact


that Gerry Adams denied in such an emphatic way things that they had


been involved with him in doing. That pushed them, I think, over the


edge, and led them to say the sort of things they have been saying.


Sinn Fein say the accusations are malicious, and the timing is no


coincidence, ahead of elections on both sides of the Irish border. What


other conclusion can I or any other person come to that in the mouth of


an election, the leader of a political party which is


experiencing huge growth all over the island of Ireland, finds himself


under arrest? A back street pub in the heart of one of Belfast's back


street areas was blown apart. There are active investigations into other


atrocities of the past. Just this week a man was arrested and released


over a notorious loyalist bomb attack on a Belfast bar. Some worry


dredging up these historic cases threatens the fragile peace process,


for the families of victims, this is about recognition and justice. Do


you feel there may be an argument that at some point it is time just


to accept these things happen and move on? No, when you hear people


saying that, most people will say things like, English politicians


that never suffered anything in the troubles. Or you will hear people


saying from here who have never suffered in the troubles. I would


like them to spend a month and live here and listen to half the problems


people have. You need law and order, you definitely need law and order,


and you need to address the past. Th beach gave up its secret a decade


ago, there are another seven IRA victims whose remains have never


been found. Part of Northern Ireland's history, that refuses to


be swept away. After Jeanne McConville's


disappearance, her daughter, the then 15-year-old Helen had to take


care of herself and her sinles. -- siblings. Earlier I spoke to her


from Belfast. Today your mother Michael said he


knows the identity of the people who came to the house that night and


took your mother, he won't say for fear of being shot by the IRA. Do


you share those fears? No. That fear left me a long time ago. I don't


fear the IRA any more. I will happily give the names I know to the


police. Have you been asked for the names? I have spoken to the police,


but I haven't come to any interview. You weren't in the house that night,


you were out at the shops? That's right. When you came back your


brothers and sisters told you who were there, so you have a full


picture of who was there? I have, yes. Will you tell us the names


tonight? No, I would rather speak to maybe the authorities first. Have


you done so already at all? No the police haven't asked me yet, I


haven't gone into full details with it. There were women and men in the


house that night, weren't there? There was, there was four women and


eight men. And you knew the women because they were local or why? One


of the girls, she came in and didn't cover herself up in any way. Like


your brother, do you see these people in the street? I have left


Belfast now, but when I go back to Belfast I would see them in the town


centre, yes. Have you ever confronted anyone who you believe


was in the house that night, who was in the house that night? No, but one


of them tried to confront me in a McDonalds when I had my children


there for a birthday treat. When was this? Going back to 1995. When they


confronted you, what were they saying to you? They were screaming


at me, you know. Like I was accusing them of something that they didn't


do, why are you picking on me, why are you saying things about me? She


was feeling guilty I would say, not me? . At the time did you feel


threatened, there you were, you were the oldest industry Sister in the


house and your mother taken, what did you do? Every now and then I had


to barricade the door, and make sure the younger ones were in bed, and we


were locked in. Anybody running past the door sent fear into us. You were


15? I was 15, yes. Did you try and find your mother? We went searching


for her, my brother Arthur and myself went searching at night,


looking in old buildings and things like that. We went to a republican


club to ask questions. We were told you don't know what you are talking


about, we haven't taken your mother. Then it was put into our face that


is our mother had left us and was living in England with a British


soldier. Helen, you then had a visit after your mother's death from the


IRA, bringing back things to you, what happened? I answered a knock on


the door and there was a fella standing there, a complete stranger,


he handed me back my mother's purse, which had three rings in it. I asked


where my mother was, he said he knew nothing about my mother he was just


told to bring the purse back to our home. If you are prepared now to


give the names of the people that were in that house, your house,


sorry, that night to the police, why do you think the police haven't come


to you for the names? I think the police are working on the Boston


Tapes really at the moment. I know you were very instrumental in


pressing for the Boston Tapes to be released? Yes. But do you not think


the PSNI should be coming to you, if you have information? Yes they have


come to speak to me, they have asked me things, but I don't really want


to put those on air at the moment. You can understand, we will wait and


see what happens tonight. I understand that, but I just want to


be quite categorically clear about this, you are prepared to give the


PSNI the names? I am prepared. Would that go for some of your brothers


and sisters too? I can't speak for them I can only speak for myself.


Any help that I can give to catch the people who killed my mother I


will do it. You haven't given names but you are prepared to do so? I am


prepared to do so, yes. Is it your belief that Gerry Adams was involved


in the mother of your mother? I have always believed Gerry Adams was


involved in the murder of my mother. Until the day I die I will believe


that. Why do you think that? There is a saying here the dogs on the


street know it. Even speaking to you tonight, you don't feel a fear for


yourself speaking to us about this? What haven't they done to me in the


past 42 years, what will they do, put a bullet in my head. They know


where I live. This is a really difficult time for all your family.


I wonder about this question, if it is the price of peace to leave this


alone, do you think it will have to be left alone? No, I'm like any


other, we're like any other family here in Northern Ireland who has


lost someone, it doesn't matter who killed them, IRA, UDA, loyalists,


the British Army. If the British Army had tipped me off about what


happened here I would want them to be handed back to the police.


Everyone has the right to know what happened to the person they loved


and they need the truth and justice. Are you prepared to keep going, no


matter how long it takes to get the truth about your mother's death?


When I said in 1994 I will, the first time I spoke about my mother,


I swore that until the day I die I will campaign for my mother. If


anything happens to me I have five children who will carry on


campaigning for the truth. And your children want you to campaign, they


are not in fear for their lives? No. They didn't do anything wrong, nor


did I, nor did my mother, we have no fear. Do you think that we are at a


pivitol moment in the search for what happened to your mother with


the arrest of Gerry Adams? Yes, it is the day we have been waiting for.


Thank you very much indeed. Northern Ireland's Victims' and


Survivors' Commissioner is here, and Peter Hain joins me from Belfast.


Catherine Stone, what was said there, we need truth and justice,


she's right isn't she? She's absolutely right, and what she does


in a very dignified and poignant way is echo the voices of so many


victims who say truth, justice, acknowledgement, that's what we


want, and that's what we must have. Peter Hain, you were on record as


saying you think there should be an end to all conflict-related


prosecutions. How can you say that to Helen McKendry? I agree with what


Katherine has just said, and I salute the enormous bravery of Helen


and her brother Michael. What was done to their mother was horrendous,


and if I were in their shoes I would be doing exactly what they are


doing. So they should have truth and justice and prosecutions if


necessary? If it is possible to get truth and justice, yes, of course.


Even if it means high-profile prosecutions and indeed an end to a


veneer of peace in Northern Ireland because of it? If you let me finish


my point. It is simply the reality, unfortunately, as Katherine knows.


It is very difficult if not impossible to establish the truth,


sufficient to bring credible cases for prosecution over these matters


which happened, in this case, over 40 years ago and in others even more


difficult to establish the evidence. I don't know what will happen in


this particular instance, I don't know what the detail is concerning


Gerry Adams. But what I do know is Northern Ireland needs to find a


different way, not of ignoring the victims' sense of grievance and


injustice, of course not. But a different way of addressing it. But


just to be quite clear, you said pre pre-1998, you believe an end to all


prosecution, including the McConville prosecution. You either


believe it or you don't, it is a very important thing to say? Simply


saying in the absence of an alternative process, which would


have to be judicially underpinned in the way that for example the


Northern Ireland Attorney-General John larrikin has suggested, in the


way that Richard Haas who looked at all of this, the respected American


specialist brought in to look at the past, in way that Lord Eames, the


former Archbishop of Ireland, and Dennis Bradley said in their report


in January 2009, you have to find different way of addressing these


questions. And you have got to can I just, you're interrupting me the


whole time. You a giving eloquent and long answers. That must apply to


British soldiers as well as to paramilitaries who might be accused


of these things. Peter Hain appears to be saying if there is no prospect


of a clear case of prosecutioner then it needs to go away in the


absence of anything that would bring clarity? Victims are not niave,


victims are not unthinking, victims know that with the passage of time


it will be more and more difficult to bring evidence to secure


prosecutions. But wherever there is a prospect of justice, we must


deliver that to them. We can't deny victims access to justice, or even


the prospect of justice. You are speaking to victims on all sides of


the divide, and I do mean all sides of the divide? Absolutely. Everybody


is of the same view, without any Truth and Reconciliation Commission


there is a lot of unfinished business? There is a huge amount of


unfinished business in Northern Ireland. Helen was talking about she


would be in the same mind whether the IRA, the UVF, the RUC, whoever


is guilty of perpetrating dreadful crimes against victims mu be brought


to justice, where we can draw the evidence. Do you disagree with Peter


Hain? Wherever there is a prospect of Jews justice, we must delivered


deliver. That In Northern Ireland the past collides with the present,


we have so many example, we heard today about the bar bombing,


yesterday we heard about the families in the Lemont Hotel. These


things continue to infect the present and the future in Northern


Ireland if they are not dealt with. In essence, are you saying that


there isn't really be a true and deep lasting peace in Northern


Ireland until all these issues are resolved? There can be no


sustainable peace in Northern Ireland until every victim has peace


of mind. Should there have been a truth and reconciliation process as


in South Africa? That is far too simplistic a model. To say you can


adopt one model to another place. Do you agree, the South African model


wouldn't have worked in Northern Ireland? Probably not. Part of it


could do, if those responsible for atrocities, or terrible offences,


came forward and cop fessed in a special judicial context to those in


return for immunity. You could probably have part of that, but not


entirely. I don't disagree with anything Katherine said in the sense


that victims deserve justice and deserve some accounting for what has


gone on. The truth is, as she knows, and we all know, that isn't going to


happen for far too many victims. Therefore how do we find a different


way of addressing all of this? My point is at some stage Northern


Ireland has to look to the future, rather than to the past. The past


will not be capable of being closed for far too many victims which


pursuing the same prosecution route because you won't be able to sustain


the prosecutions. Therefore you need to find a different judicially


underpinned protest that isn't an amnesty or get out of jail card or


any allegations that are spraying about, but is a difficult way of


approaching it. Suggestions have been made for that. I think that is


part of Northern Ireland moving forward and not turning its back on


victims, but actually addressing the whole agenda in a different way,


rather than being haunted, trapped and ultimately condemned by the


past. It is very difficult to move forward if you have lost your legs


in a bomb. It is very difficult to move forward if there is an empty


space in the bed where your husband used to be. These things are very


difficult for victims to think about. It is I am too for a


comprehensive, systematic -- it is about time for a comprehensive


systematic list in Northern Ireland. Why has that not been deliverable?


That is a very complicated question for me to answer. We need to ask our


politicians why that is not delivered. As Peter Hain says there


have been many adepartments to produce a framework on delivering


this. In the meantime victims wait and wait and wait. They wait for


truth and justice they wait for acknowledgement and they get


nothing. When Alexander Flemming discovered pencilian, who would have


thought 100 years later antibiotics have license almost useless. The


World Health Organisation has said the problem is they are so widely


prescribed the bacteria have started fighting back. A senior adviser from


the WHO saying a child falling off their bike and developing an


infection will be at huge risk in the USA. We asked this doctor to


explain what has gone wrong. We like to think of this as the cutting-edge


of modern healthcare, but the real fight what has done more to fight


for survival in the past century is the war against microorganism. The


drugs used to treat infection are a cornerstone of that achievement. But


the bugs are fighting back. This week the World Health Organisation


published a new report. One which examples, for the first time, the


problem of anti-microbial issues. It paints a grim picture. We are in


danger of losing the fight, of entering a post-antibiotic era, one


where common infections and minor injuries again become life threat


ening. In 1945 Alexander Flemming and colleagues received the Nobel


Prize for developing pencilian. Less well known is the Nobel Prize


awarded in 1939 to this German, that prize, for the first commercially


available antibiotic of a different class and different mechanism of


attack as penicillin, was as important or more important than


Flemming's discovery it set the tone for how antibiotics would be formed


and marketed. They would fund on ward development and clinical trials


and establish sustainable economic models for the sale of these drugs.


Today this model is faltering. Antibiotics cost billions to develop


and because of the resistance, new drugs rapidly become obsolete. This


combined with the rapid evolution of antibiotic resistant bugs is


becoming very real. I have seen several supposedly last line of


defence drugs come and go. Becoming nearly obsolete. The World Health


Organisation talk in near apocalyptic terms about this


problem. About achievements in modern medicine being threatened by


this anti-microbial era. It is scary to think what it might look like, a


world in which less than 100 years after the discovery of pencilian, we


became once again merely defenceless in the wake of common infections.


I'm joined now by Dame Sally Davies, the Chief Medical Officer, who was


today made a Fellow of the Royal Society, and the director of the


Wellcome Trust. How worried should we be about this? I'm very worried


on a global scale, we have antibiotic resistance in this


country, it is natural and we do abuse antibiotics. In other


countries it is getting worse and worse and that will travel here. In


the past we have had resistance we have had new antibiotics, but no new


classes since 1987. Why are they not being researched and developed? It


is a very difficult field, the bacteria of the viruses, the


parasites, are changing all the time, new antibiotics are needed all


the time. And secondly because there is very little incentive, there is


no pull to attract people to go into that area whether academics or an


industry. We have to change that model. Because big farmer wants to


do cancer and statistic tips and we have to take this lifelong. In


parts. It is cynical in way? You have to understand the drivers of


that industry and we need to change the model by which we often, we need


to have sticks and use them properly. Then we have to have


incentives for industry to come into this space and develop them with


pre-purchase agreement, Governments promising to buy them. Patents and


incentives. One of the things if they make a good drug, I as Chief


Medical Officer will look it up and say only occasional use to save


lives rather than let them use lots of it. There is the tension of the


need to sell a lot and the public health need. Who is the arbator in


all of -- arbitoir in all of this? We need to work with the Government


and farmer so they develop and produce these goods and we buy and


protect them. What the WHO was saying about the idea that a scratch


can kill is incredible scary for people. Especially people with


children who know if an infection sets in you get antibiotic. You gave


a tutorial for David Cameron last month. As basic as that? We needed


to understand, not coming from a science background. What bacteria


are, how antibiotics work, and what they are made from, and how natural


selection happens. This antibiotic resistance is developing. Do you


think you pushed at an open-door for more funding and pressure on farmers


by Government? We have a Government that recognises the emergency we are


facing. If we don't do something now, in ten years time, 20 years


time we don't have a new drug. It is not just one drug. We need a steady


selection of drugs. We are now working across the stop of


Government. In a debate which is how do you develop a global model that


will deliver that. Hasn't your funding been cut rather than


increased? No, science funding has been kept stable. But long enough?


Scientists can always spend more. You have been made a fellow of the


Royal Society, do you need more money. It strikes me if you take


something else that had a global impact it was a search for HIV drugs


and AIDS drugs. That was seen as something that was huge and needed


to be moved on fast. We are not getting that just now are we? We


have to make a priorty of this. It is a very, very good example, I was


a sunnor doctor in -- junior doctor in London at the start of the AIDS


academic. If anything underlines it is seeing young people dying in


hospitals. That has stayed with me all my life, it is untreatable and


devastating to community. The HIV community really pushed Governments


and they responded, the UK Government, the British Government


responded and we needed the European Union to come on board. We don't


have it. With the AIDS pandemic, it was the early 1980s, the whole idea


that we are facing Armageddon. You don't feel that sense of urgency


with the antibiotics. Do you have to scare them? HIV is a good example we


talk that we have turned the infection into like diabetes. It is


not that because the virus will change, and the thought of HIV drug


resistance coming is truly frightening. It goes beyond that,


you wouldn't be able to do chemotherapy or cancer patients


because they need antibiotics when they are doing therapy. Diabetics


would suffer at the plea, the in-- This is about the whole of medicine,


cancer, diabetes, it is across the board. You are a scientist in a way,


but can you put to the nearest decade, are you talking about things


like the major amount of antibiotics being fairly useless in a decade.


Already we have resistance in this country for gonorrhoea. When did it


come out? We watched it appear a year or two ago, and it is steadily


rising. That shows you how fast it can happen. What is next if that was


for gonorrhoea? We have problems, as you know, with TB. And as you


remember the HIV, I remember sitting by the bedside of men as they died


of TB, we have multiand extreme drug resistance coming in from abroad.


Part of the problem is in the west, I have worked in Vietnam for the


last 18 years, we have pushed it down the public agenda. All of that


progress is at risk if we don't sort this out? Because we are too casual.


Because we have been complacent. An Englishman's home is his castle


they say, the way the housing market is going that man or women will be


well into their 40s before they get the keys to the most modest of


homes. House prices are rising five-times as fast as earnings. No


wonder Ed Miliband sees valuable votes in generation Rent! If you


thought we were always a nation of homeowners you would be wrong.


Middle-class families rented with no shame. The dream of homeownership


dates back not 100 years but #? Homeownership was supposed to be the


future, but after building far too few homes and prices rising faster


than incomes, it is looking like the past. Every time prices rise it


makes poverty worse. Those who have less property have to spend more


buying the same good. It is only those with more property than they


need who are able to bank their gains and sell their houses. House


price rises are a redistribution from bottom to top, young to old,


poor to rich. We have seen the issue of many Governments not building


more homes, that is a fundamental issue. The report shows if we don't


tackle this problem now, within a generation the house prices will


have quads re quadrupled into ?900,000, and we could see lots of


children under 30 living at home. That is why we have to act now.


Quadruple, I can hear your lack of shock! In 1961 it was less than six


grand now it is 250,000. While we are supposed to hate shop


price inflation, politicians think house price inflation will get them


re-elected. Because homeowners will feel better off. If most people feel


better off most people shouldn't. Suppose you own one of these flats


and it is worth ?100,000, but the cream home is the house -- dream


home is the house across the road worth ?200,000, then house prices go


up, think about the price of the place you want to buy, it has gone


up not by ?100,000, but ?200,000. It has put your dream home further out


of reach. In 1918 long before we became


obsessed with the money made on property, three-quarters of people


rented in Germany. Once they have rented a place they like they stay


there. There is much less turnover in the German residential market.


The Germans are fond of theirs, they just don't see a point in buying the


place. Richard Kay rents this three-bed flat in Hackney with three


others. He won't be there long. Two months in he had the gall to


complain about the washing machine. The landlord said it is not my


problem, your problem. Either you pay for it or it just sits there. We


kicked up a fuss about this and received a long-winded e-mail in


which our landlord issued notice two weeks in. Ed Miliband offered to


protect tenants from eviction for three years, cap price rents and


stopping letting agencies charging fees. The opposition leader's


initiative risks the wrath of landlords. Especially those who want


to sell their property in months not years. The thing that has spooked my


members and potential investors in the private sector in this country.


Is the words "predictable rents", which everybody sees rent control,


that is the thing that investors are frightened to death of. For young


people without a parent to help them, the dream of owning a home


drifts into the past. Ed Miliband may annoy landlords but gain the


acceptance. The England team has a problem, the


penalty shootout, it looms large even when the squad is dreaming. In


order to banish the fears before the World Cup they are being urged to


cage their inner different. That theory is from the man who helps


many athletes to get gold. Now he's heading to the World Cup. They close


in on their rivals. All need to be on maximum alert. Boy has he


produced some snooker. Team work has brought this group of chimps great


success. Right now the secret to sporting success involves harnessing


your inner chimp. From cycling to snooker and football, the theory


goes that inside all our brains a human and chimp vie for control. If


the emotional chimp takes over it can be very destructive. Ultimately


the chimp is in you, and five-times stronger than a human, so you never


get rid of it. My inner chimp, I was afraid. If you clear your head you


will be a more effective sports person.m -- person. Liverpool were


playing with clear heads until they lost to Chelsea. They have embraced


the inner chimp theory quickly. Another inner chimp person is Ronnie


O'Sullivan. He overcame his demons at the world snooker match in


Sheffield, only after a pep talk by the psychiatrist behind the theory.


He has transformed the careers of many sportsmen. I had the talent but


I wasn't able to bring it together. Steve has helped me clear that mind,


and able to just go and play and focus. After years treating people


with personality disorders at a high-security hospital, he helps


sports people to tone down the voices inside their head, the chimp


ideology. He usually lets his work speak for itself, but he said about


this theory. Split your brain into two teams, you have a human team,


rational et cetera, then the interfering team that can be


emotional, this is the chimp, it acts like a chimp. When I brought


the analogy out they said when they get emotional they can see


themselves acting like a chimp. The chimp is everywhere, not just


harnessed at Liverpool and Shell Sheffield, he is now also employed


by England's World Cup squad. Success is untested. Proven though,


Victoria Pendleton, who harnessed her chimp, along with Chris hoi, and


Bradley wig -- Chris Hoy and Bradley Wiggins. He worked on the mental


focus of the team for more than a decade, and it paid off with a haul


of medals Tebay engining and London Olympics. His philosophy is a key


element of the way things work here. Everybody's chimp is different, some


is nervous, getting up and looking at the opposition, maybe the


conditions aren't perfect, it might be saying I can't do that. Someone


else's chimp might be overconfident. So making mistakes and thinking they


can do something special on the day. The most important thing is


understanding your chimp and the characteristics, and managing it. My


inner chimp is telling me I shouldn't be doing this, fortunately


so the human, rational part of my brain. This is a world class


velodrome, I haven't got the right equipment and in work clothes. What


is said, is when human and chimp agree there is no problem, what


happens is when the emotional chimp takes over. Liverpool Football


Club's troubles have come from not winning the league in 24 years and


the loss of spirits on. That after spending only ?24 million, this


season they are in contention, and hailed Peter as a genius. British


football has been slow to watch on to embedding psychiatry into the


cessing room. Perhaps it lies with this faith healer, Eileen Drury.


Brought in to help the likes of Ian Wright before the World Cup. She


sits behind me and you feel like you're in a Barber's chair when he


said it. What did he say? Short back and sides please. It spent everybody


was cynical, any manager who tried to do something similar would have


been laughed at. So I think we should be much further along the


line now than we are with sports psychiatry. It has taken probably if


Liverpool win the title and for the second time Brendan Rodgers were to


say I owe a debt of gratitude for him, lots of other people will think


we haven't have an embedded psychiatrist. Nutrition was the big


evolution, no more pie and chimp before the match but food for fuel


and fitness. The players were at their peak physically but mentally


it is another story. At World Cup level, penalty after penalty missed


as self-doubt crept in. You know the whole world is watching and the


whole country is watching, a thorn in England side as well. Talking to


them about is the walk. Walking to the penalty line and put the ball


down that is where you lose the game. That is when the voice is


doing its worst. Will this team be different with Steve Peters on


board, clearly his biggest sporting challenge to date. If they do


harness their inner chimps and win. Perhaps we will all be reaching for


the Peters self-help model to discover the chimp within.


Now the newspapers. There is anything like a politician


liking more than a good egging. Today it is Nigel Farage's turn to


duck for cover. He was in good company, here are some of the best


examples. Hello, brighter weather on the way


for tomorrow, fewer showers as well, starting off with sunshine in


Scotland, and north-east England, brighter skies breaking out


elsewhere, during the day, the odd shower popping up for East Anglia


and south-east England, let's take a look at things at 4.00, hazy


sunshine in Northern Ireland, a lot of dry and bright weather across


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