31/03/2016 Newsnight


With Kirsty Wark. What next for Tata steel, an exclusive on illegal Jewish schools known to the government, Zaha Hadid remembered, and did the Simpsons give Donald Trump ideas?

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A Downing Street crisis meeting, but no plan to keep steel


Government will do everything it can, working with the company,


to try to secure the future of steel-making in Port Talbot


We debate two very different solutions.


A Newsnight exclusive, the illegal Jewish schools known


to the Department of Education, where children receive little other


I'm 25 now and my level of education is just


Zaha Hadid, who died today, designed some of the world's most


A longtime friend who was also a longtime client is here to look


We have inherited quite a budget crunch from President Tramp.


Could this be the moment Donald Trump got the idea


We speak to The Simpsons writer who penned those prophetic words.


Three days after Tata Steel dropped the bombshell that it's preparing


to sell all its UK assets, including the country's biggest


steel plant in Port Talbot, the government still looks


"Asleep at the wheel", was how the local MP


It's fair to say there is no plan to save it.


Today, after chairing an emergency meeting on the crisis,


David Cameron insisted the government wasn't ruling


anything out but didn't believe that nationalisation was the answer.


But the Liberal Democrat leader Tim Farron said


that the Conservatives supported nationalising the banks,


so they should consider the same thing for the steel industry.


Clouds of uncertainty hangs over Port Talbot.


The plant is still open but it is still losing around


?1 million a day with no new buyer in sight.


The crisis has not gone well for the government either.


Labour has accused them of being missing in action and some


The Business Secretary Sajid Javid has been on a ministerial


David Cameron came back from holiday in Lanzarote


This seems unlikely, particularly from a


Despite sounding very much like he is ruling out


I don't believe nationalisation is the right answer.


What we want to do is secure a long-term future for Port Talbot.


EU rules do not explicitly prohibit nationalisation.


John McDonnell suggested it could be at least a temporary solution.


If there is not a buyer coming forward quickly it will have to be


nationalised to stabilise and then we look at the investment strategy


In that way, buyers may emerge or we might want


to keep a public stake, but we have to secure the industry


in the short-term, to give us those options.


Supporters of the idea say it is no different to bailing out


the banks, but even the local Labour MP says even nationalisation is not


I think if we are going to talk about


nationalisation, we need to be clear that the devil is in the detail.


We have to work out what would it cost, for how long?


An open-ended wholesale nationalisation without


taking exit strategy, without a clear plan


for when you would be putting it back into the private


sector would not be the right way to go.


The ideal option, and the most unlikely given Tata's


Actually Tata had announced recently in another part of their steel


business in the UK that they were planning to close down and a buyer


There was an announcement for part of their


business in Scotland where a buyer has been found.


It might require some sort of government support.


At present, no realistic candidate has put themselves forward.


It is also not clear how much the government can help.


The government could structure a series of loans to prop


But potentially this could fall foul of


Earlier this year, the EU competition commissioner


announced an investigation into 2 billion euros worth of state


support that the Italian government gave to the struggling


And those who argue that leaving the EU would free the government's


It is almost unthinkable that Britain would not still be subject


to European competition laws as part of a trade deal,


The IPPR think tank has estimated that 15,000


jobs at Tata UK would go and even more in the supply chain


In the shadow of the steelworks on a sunny afternoon on Aberavon


beach, residents are assessing


I don't know if the government are going to do anything.


If they are going to help even in the short-term,


but it is 40,000 jobs just in Port Talbot


It is a lot of people to try to find work in a short space of time


Mr Cameron does not seem to be interested in saving the steel


If they bail out the steelworks, you have other industries saying,


You're going to get that question as well. I work for a small contracting


company, if we didn't run our business properly, nobody would be


thinking of trying to bail us out. Whatever happens next, there's a


good chance that this part of Wales will be changing. At the moment, no


one is quite sure how. I'm joined by the former Chancellor


of the Exchequer Kenneth Clarke and Paul Mason, the economics


journalist, formerly of Newsnight and now an author. Kenneth Clarke,


you heard the man in Wales saying that the government doesn't seem to


be interested in saving the plant. There isn't a plan, and the problem


is that it isn't 15,000, not even the supply chain, it is the local


communities that will be devastated if there is and a plan. Everyone


will do whatever they can for the community. It is devastating and you


have to think of what you can do in the interests of the thousands of


people who are working there, a lot of people around that area, I know


south Wales and I often drive past Port Talbot. Drive past it? It would


be eight devastating blow if it goes but you do have two... You have to


have a serious plan as to how exactly you are going to save


whatever parts of the steel business have a long-term future. You can't


just go for a knee jerk reaction of saying we will take it on, whatever


it costs, the government losing ?1 million a day, putting billions of


pounds in, when a good company like Tata can't see any future in doing


that. Kenneth Clarke is right, the government can't just put in ?1


million a day indefinitely. The point about having secretaries of


state isn't to put yourself in a position where you need to take a


knee jerk reaction. He has been in power for nearly a year. Over the


last 48 hours we have seen what one man armed with a crazy private


ideology that only he seems to be interested in and what Dot lot of --


and what incompetence can do. Sajid Javid has destroyed it and it is


certain to be nationalised. Kenneth you just heard him clutching at


straws, maybe they will sell it to someone, tell us, secretary of


state. Is it possible to sell it in bits, rather than a buyer, a global


company? Possible, nobody wants in their right mind to nationalise


something like this because it would take a long-term turnaround plan to


get it back into the private sector. The problem is, Tata Steel is a


collection of plants that do different things. You could sell


them off, hand them to the workforce as mutuals separately, but most


steel industries in the world operate at scale because they have


to draw capital from other sources and simply taking Scunthorpe, or


Port Talbot and turning them into a separate business, doesn't


necessarily secure its long-term future. From a strategic point of


view, can you imagine a United Kingdom without a steel industry, a


major steel industry? I hope we have a United Kingdom which has a good,


modern steel industry which is probably very much specialised, and


fast products being produced at a rate which is competitive. It makes


me nostalgic to hear 1960s leftism back in fashion, I heard this went I


was a young man. It was a catastrophe and we were closing


steel plants even when we had a nationalised British steel. Some of


these plants obviously have a future. We have sold some recently.


Why isn't there a buyer for these ones? Because is losing ?1 million a


day and there is a worldwide collapse in commodity prices. There


is a surplus capacity in the Far East, but all over Europe and what


you can't do is to say, we are going to put, however much it takes our


steel industry. Let's come back to what Ken Clarke said, we don't know


it is losing ?1 million a day, a week, in what sector, we need to


know. There is a reporter, McKenzie, Stephen Kinnock, the union community


took a long time to draw up and take it to Mumbai and Tata said it isn't


good enough. How do you respond to the accusation that it is 60s


leftism? It was a disaster before. These industries have gone anyway.


It is all very well dissing nationalisation until the banking


system collapses, half of the banking system in this country and


Europe had to be nationalised. Radical leftism, the kind you heard


from John McDonnell isn't obsessed with nationalisation, it's about


shaping the market, understanding we are a national market in a global


space and what companies want is long-term predictability. Sajid


Javid cannot give Tata or anybody else long-term predictability


because he doesn't believe in the industry. Tim Farron mentioned this


as well, if the Conservatives supported nationalising the banks,


which they did, what is different about nationalising steel, even


taking it short-term? The banks had to be nationalised because if you


don't have a banking system, the rest of the economy collapses. So it


is OK for Port Talbot to collapse? We closed things with consequences


for the committee but we didn't just read in. If you're looking for a


future for that part of British steel which has a future, you need


people who know something about the steel industry, who look at the


market and decide if it has a future. What about the long game? We


know that China is nationalised and that production will go down. Take


the long view that maybe we have to bail out for a period of time, and


deal with European Union rules, but losing it now would mean losing it


for ever? China sets out five-year plans and what they have done is to


say that 1.5 million people are going to lose their jobs as they


make closures of the plants which they don't have any -- don't think


have any future and they are looking for talented, a consumer -based


economy to build their future. The real way of looking after


communities is to actually support and help those who have a prospect


of being able to be a success, provide a good living for a


generation to come. If you get a steel company who wants to buy parts


of this plant, they will have done a proper study of it, it won't be


based on ideology. They will have decided how they can get costs under


control, what products have a future and the market. We had Rolls-Royce,


money was put in, the government has put money into different things,


even at a loss for a while. Do you, even from the mood music from David


Cameron, refused to rule out the possibility that he will


nationalise? He will have two nationalise some or all of those


plants. If there is one party looks after the interests of the Chinese


steelworker it is the Conservatives who have wasted nothing in vetoing


the tariffs that Europe wanted to put on the Chinese steel that was


dumped and we know from Tata's statements to the press was the


"Last straw" in convincing them that the British government had no belief


in steel. We need a long-term plan, a government that believes in


intervening to save strategic industries and Sajid Javid does not


believe in the industry. We put tariffs on China where they are


dumping, we have agreed European tariffs but we can't go in for a


tariff war. There are hundreds of thousands of jobs in this country


which may benefit if we build up our own exports to China. And we are


building up our exports to China. A great market for the future. To


start engaging in a tariff war with China, and excluding products and


thinking that they won't retaliate and take anything exclude us from


China, is going back to the 1930s, even older and nonsense stuff. None


of these proposals being put forward had anything to deal with the real


problem, can someone who runs the steel business identified this


business, or parts of it and identify an investment plan and put


it back on its feet? There is no ideological or political solution.


The government has no alternative. The law in England says that schools


have to offer a broad education. Most children are taught


subjects including English, maths, science, geography


and history, but not all children. A small private community of strict


orthodox Jews in London known as the Haredi Jews, who have


withdrawn from some modern secular culture,


are running at least a dozen illegal consists almost entirely


of religious studies. Newsnight has discovered that some


of these secretive illegal schools are registered with the Charities


Commission simply as charities, We spoke to some former pupils


of these illegal schools who feel that their lives have been ruined


by a lack of proper education. Chris Cook has this exclusive


report. I am very unhappy with


the education I received. I have a distorted


view of the world. I am 25 now and my level


of education is just This is one of Britain's quietest


and most private communities, yet, despite keeping itself


to itself, it is getting unwanted 30,000 Haredi Jews, followers


of a variety of strict Orthodox traditions, live around


here in Stamford Hill, The authorities are worried


about some of their private boys' schools which, contrary to the law,


are not registered. Current and former community members


estimate there are between a dozen and 20 significantly sized illegal


schools that are uninspected, and offer a narrow syllabus,


teaching up to 1000 boys. Now one of the oldest


principles about how England regulates its schools is that


parents should have the right have the right to educate


their own children according A second principle is no child


should be given an education so narrow they can't do


what they would like to do in adulthood, and sometimes


in religious communities, whether Muslim, Christian


or here in Stamford Hill, We met several former pupils


who have left the community and feel their education


in the illegal schools was poor. They are anonymous because their


families would be upset by their participation


in this report. Despite growing up in London,


English is a second language Their words are spoken by actors


with similar accents. Basically, just imagine a school


of 200, 300 years ago. We only used Yiddish


at home and school. I feel my whole childhood has


been taken away from me. Haredi parents tend to educate


their girls in relatively mainstream schools, but lots want a religious


education in Yiddish for their boys. They want a primary education before


the age of 13 with only an hour We weren't taught any


geography because why? If we stay in this enclave


all of our lives, why Any other subjects other


than English and maths, But even English and maths was only


the very minimum for After the age of 13 or so,


some parents want an almost exclusively religious education


in so-called yeshivas Now some of these schools


are registered but community members defend the right of schools


to remain unregistered. They fear the authorities will not


respect their curriculum choices The authorities are dedicated


to closing the illegal schools down but still,


we found them pretty easily. It is late morning and we


are in Stamford Hill. We have been here since 6am and have


been doing roughly what the council does when they hear a report


of a suspected illegal school. They turn up and watch to see


if young boys are turning up Sure enough, between 6am and 8am,


we saw boys turn up for their school day at around four sites


around Stamford Hill, none of whom are registered


with the Department We have since found that


whistle-blowers have notified the DfE about all four


of those schools. But we learned when they


investigated one of them, they found only adults


learning there. So to check on what we saw,


we got a Yiddish speaker to ring that unregistered yeshiva, posing


as a parent of a 13-year-old boy. Our caller asked when


the school day started. We begin


the day at morning prayer. However there is probably


a dawn framework for those And those who want to come,


when did they start? I'm not here in the morning


so I don't know. So when is morning


prayer, eight, 8:30am? And then in the evening,


the students are there until 9pm? How many, the junior yeshiva


is reasonably big nowadays, When asked what was on the syllabus


the school listed no secular And there is only one


place at this school, which is registered


with the Charities Commission, so they get tax advantages,


something the British Humanist Association found


in other cases too. By being allowed to register


as charities, these schools are being given access to tax


and other financial benefits that supplements the hundreds


of thousands of pounds of money That means this is not just a matter


for the Department in a regulatory sense to sort out, it also


is a serious matter for the Charity We have been asked not to reveal


the schools' locations Being unregistered puts these


schools outside child protection processes or normal health


and safety oversight. The school we rang up is housed


in a building that failed a fire brigade fire safety


inspection last year. The critical question however


is about whether parents should be able to ask for such a narrow


education for their own children. I am angry but the thing is I don't


know who to address that anger at. Because my parents were


brainwashed to live like this. They believe this is the lifestyle


they need to live. So they did not do it to harm me


so I can't hate them for that. Why do I need at this age to do


things I should have done ten, It is stopping me from getting


opportunities someone else my age can get just because I have


got no qualifications, and that is why I am


struggling now with my job. Their parents and teachers gave them


a highly intellectual, very sophisticated education


for the life they planned They have rejected that and gone off


into the world outside. So they have to start again,


they have to acquire an education And this headteacher


of a registered Haredi school feels his


education was excellent. My experience of the yeshiva,


which was unregistered, I attended a yeshiva from the age


of 14 and I spent the majority Now you should know that these


studies are challenging I feel, and I know that when I went,


the days I spent in the yeshiva and years I spent, I have gained


the vital skills of logical The yeshiva has put great emphasis


on building confidence through public speaking


or leading prayers. Now defenders of the community


insist boys can retrain for life outside Stamford Hill


if that is what they want. I spent a lot of time learning


equations for physics. Have you ever use that


since she left school? And you are a successful journalist


and television reporter. If I wanted to study


physics at university Yes but you did not know that


until you made your decision Yes, but I had the option to study


physics at University because I had All Jewish children have the option


of studying any subject When you talk about an adult of 17,


18, 19, the parents have no control over the child, the child or young


adult makes their decision The headteacher thinks


that the Haredi primaries have been getting better,


which is the key to They were let down in a primary


school system up to the age of Year 9 where the provision of secular


studies was not good enough. And I said we are currently doing


a huge amount to improve the standards of secular education


and I am not convinced that a fundamental change


to the structure of the education These schools are unlike the many


mainstream Jewish faith schools in England that offer a broad


curriculum but lots of Haredi parents use illegal schools


precisely because they don't want a broad curriculum and they fear


that if the illegal schools were registered, they would need


to become less specialised, or even forced to close


by the Department for Education. We are joined by the President but


first Chris Cooke is here and you have statements from various bodies


after the film. Starting with the Department for Education, the


ultimate regulator. They say unregistered schools are illegal and


unsafe and they are taking direct action to protect children and it


sounds similar to the Ofsted statement to note that Ofsted


established a task force to investigate unregistered schools and


since November the Chief inspector has commissioned the inspection of


eight schools seven of which they have close. The charities commission


make an appearance and they say that charities must comply with the


charity rules and any other regulators' rules and will assess


information and liaise with the Department for Education if


necessary. What do you make of this. It was a fair film and highlighted


how some schools operate in an illegal environment where they


present a terrible health and safety fears to the children. I do not


condone lawbreaking. Why do you think a number, a substantial number


of Haredi parents take the step of sending children to unregistered


schools? Because they want the children to have what is a


curriculum which to the mainstream part of the Jewish community and


most people in this country appears restricted and narrow. Because they


are taught what the parents believed to be essential Jewish values and


give them what they regard as the priorities of an intensive Jewish


education in biblical texts. The schools are essentially conservative


and they are not extremists. No child from these schools will ever


come out and do any violent act, they are respectful and well


mannered children. But they are not prepared for the outside world. The


young man said he had the education of a ten, 11-year-old. Do you think


parents have the right to prevent children from having a rounded


education? Parents need to comply with the law, which should be


upheld, which is there should be a National Curriculum that prepares


children of all faiths for life in the outside world. There are Haredi


schools that are registered and comply with the curriculum will stop


the majority of Haredi schools are high performing schools. You are


talking of a very small, narrow fringe of schools. 1000 children,


unfortunately. That is an estimate, there could be hundreds of children


at these schools. Why do you think that neither Ofsted and the


Department for Education do not go into these buildings that could be


condemned, and shut them down? If you shut them now, what happens to


the children, where did they go? There are not necessarily places in


other schools in Hackney for them to go to. A better policy must be for


public bodies to work with communities and schools, as we saw


from the report, the head teacher, show the communities there is a


better way forward. We have been in too many Haredi schools, to discuss


with them difficult subjects they have not yet been prepared to work


out how to convey to the children. It has to be a sensitive discussion


to bring the schools forward rather than drive them somewhere


underground. Do you think the approach of Ofsted towards faith


schools is wanting when it comes to Haredi schools? I think it is. I do


not think there has been a clear understanding of the community's


traditions and they have gone in heavy-handed. Catholic schools,


Kristian schools, the Jewish schools, it is not just Haredi


schools, we have had inspectors go to primary schools and ask young


children if they have a boy or girl friends and the children do not


understand the question at that age. All sorts of cultural assumptions by


the inspectors without sensitivity to the culture of the communities.


I'm interested in the idea that for parents, you heard the professor


saying that you can get an education after but in society, the way it is


today, with jobs and so forth, it is virtually impossible to go from


being an educated nine, ten-year-old, to being 25 and


getting a job in the steel industry, physics, and it means a lot of life


isn't open to them. You would be surprised how quickly children who


may have had a particularly narrow education until the age of 16, after


which they can learn whenever they like, can quickly adapt, but I agree


with you, it is really important that all of our children can be


prepared for the life outside. Thank you for joining us.


Dame Zaha Hadid, who died today at the age of 65,


created some of the world's greatest and most imaginative architecture,


from the Vitra Fire Station in Germany to the London Aquatic


Centre, from the Maxxi Museum of 21st Century Arts in Rome


to the the intimate Maggie's Cancer Care Centre


in Kirkcaldy in Fife, which was her very first building


The Iraqi-British architect was famous for creating exaggerated


curves and elongated angles, and personally was very


She once said that women are always told they won't make it.


She won the Pritzker Arhcitecture Prize, the Stirling Prize, twice,


and last year was the first woman to win the Riba Gold Award.


Julia Peyton-Jones new Zaha Hadid very well because she was a trustee


at the Serpentine Gallery. For you, of course, Zaha Hadid was a good


friend but how did you first come to work with her when she was a


trustee? Our former chairman invited her to join the board and Zaha was


famous for not getting up early. She only attended two trustee meetings


although she was very active side of them. Peter turned to me in one


meeting and asked me whether we should talk about the mention a


ball, and then we talked about charges which the board knew that I


was against -- unmentionable. She was an amazing visionary and


architect and also trustee. I asked her to do the Fed up of a temporary


shop while we were renovating the Serpentine Gallery and she arrived


with Patrik Schumacher and another member of staff and they took up so


much room there was no room for anybody else. She was the first


architect to design your annual summer pavilion. I think we can see


that now. She was the first architect, that is now an


established tradition. What did she bring to the Serpentine with that


building? At the time it was an extraordinary commission. It was


only going to be up for one night. It was to celebrate our 30th


anniversary. We asked her to design a tented structure for the same


budget as for another one and she gazed with it in the same


enthusiastic way. It was so remarkably successful that Chris


Smith, the distinguished Secretary of State for culture, media and


sport, kept it up. The last commissioner for you, the building


at the Serpentine which is only building in central London. Yes, we


decided to take over the former ammunition and thought, 1805, and it


was a very complicated process to secure the rights to do this from


the Royal Parks. We asked her to design it. She was charming to them,


I imagine? She took it on with enormous enthusiasm and she did a


visionary design. As an architect, what do you think was what made her


so special? I think her fearlessness, the fact that she had


extraordinary restless energy, the fact that everything she did was


predicated on drawing and painting, that was the heart of her practice.


And the fact that she became ever more confident, ambitious, grand and


extraordinary in the best possible way. She is built all over the


world. But for us, she was never afraid to do projects that were


small. Whilst concurrently doing the most ambitious. For you and her,


what do you think is her most loved building that she has done, beyond


the Serpentine? Two, the first is the Vitra Fire Station and the other


is the Maxxi. Maxxi in Rome. It is an extraordinary building, which is


a series of reveals. Wherever you go you have another perspective of the


building and the City. Finally, famously and very difficult for her,


Thailand pulled out of the football stadium and every country is now


going to wish they had one of the buildings. This is difficult to say


but all I can say is that we feel very privileged to have worked with


her and long may she reign. Thank you for joining us.


Another day of self-generated controversy for Donald Trump.


This time, a man who is spending millions of his own money in his bid


to be US president, but no need for a big publicity budget,


has withdrawn his proposal, made just hours ago,


that women who have abortions should face some form of punishment


When people come to write the history books about Donald Trump


and the presidency, whichever way it goes,


they may search for the origins of the idea.


As you know, we've inherited a Budget crunch from President


Well, remember when the last administration decided to invest


That was an episode of The Simpsons from the year 2000.


The writer of that episode Dan Greaney said he wrote it


because it was a vision of America going insane.


This is all you're doing, then? Oh, now I understand why my boss let me


come on this interview! I am the patsy, the fall guy! You are the one


who sets Donald Trump on this path. No, no. If you like something in the


script, I wrote it, but if you don't, it is a very collaborative


process, a lot of people involved! The show runner has the final say.


Team sport. But tell me, did Donald Trump, to your knowledge, ever see


or comment on that episode of the Simpsons? I don't think he has ever


commented on it and I certainly don't know if he's seen it. Do you


think that people laughed at Donald Trump for too long? I think


President Obama might have laughed at it for too long. It seemed to me


that at the roast about two years ago when Obama was talking and Trump


got really steamed and if there was the inception moment, that might


have been it. Let us play this at the doorstep of the president. --


lay this. The Simpsons have returned to the subject of Donald Trump since


he put his hat in the ring. As a comedy writer, Donald Trump is such


a controversialist, so is it hard as a comedy writer to best it? He has


become hard to write about. The Simpsons is a fine show -- fun show


and we want people to enjoy it and in the old days, Donald Trump was


very consistent, over the top and kind of lovable, so you could have


fun with him and even up to his announcement, going down the


escalator in this strange tableau, we were able to have an affectionate


and good mannered time with it but then he started talking. I don't


know what to do with the person he is revealing himself to be at this


point in his life, and it isn't much fun. The person he is revealing


himself to be is a person that a very substantial number of Americans


seem to identify with. This isn't a joke candidacy. Not at all. I think


Donald Trump is reflecting that there is something wrong in the


American body politic. The American people are a bit sick of what is


going on and Donald Trump is kind of what they have coughed up, you know.


That's maybe why he is orange! Well... The Simpsons have a track


record of predicting things that may happen and I wonder if you have any


plans to return to the Trump character or to allude to him in


some way in the run-up to November? You know, the show said that there


was a president Trump and we didn't say there was a president Donald


Trump. It is entirely possible that we are talking about a future Trump


presidency of perhaps a more reasonable and grounded Trump, such


as Ivanka which may not be as much of a good survey as a Donald Trump


presidency. He fails and they pick up the Mandalay to run. Is this


something that has been discussed in meetings, the idea that Ivanka may


be a possible candidate? It hasn't Yarde


it hasn't come up and we are hesitant to wait any deeper into the


subject. Our production schedule doesn't allow us to get an episode


out before he loses the election. We talk about it in the room and maybe


we will do another short promo, something like that. But I wouldn't


rule out a Trump presidency but a Donald Trump presidency is very


unlikely. So you are saying he's going to lose the presidency in your


view, but the Simpsons is a show which turned out surprises? I could


be wrong. I am Ronnie Lott -- I am wrong way lot but right now the mass


Dyer maths does not look good for him. If we go on the assumption that


the show is right, I'm going with the possibility that a different


Trump is elected, a gentler and smarter Trump, Ivanka, vote Ivanka.


Thank you for joining us. I'm afraid that's all we have time for. From


here, good night. Another cold one, certainly across


England and Wales, some frost first thing but Scotland and Northern


Ireland, the weather is changing, wet day in Northern Ireland and the


West of Scotland, creeping across. Some rain in north-west England and


Wales but many will stay dry. Far from dry in Northern Ireland,


breezy, wet and cold, the same in western Scotland. The rain getting


into the West Coast although the Moray Firth may stay dry.




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

Including what next for Tata steel, an exclusive report on illegal Jewish schools known to the government, Zaha Hadid remembered, and did the Simpsons give Donald Trump ideas?

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