13/06/2017 Newsnight


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

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Theresa May settles into her new life of endless haggling...


With the the factions of her own party...


The danger is that however much any government tries,


they will not be seen to be impartial if they are locked


into a Parliamentary deal at Westminster with one


Oh, and not to mention the Europeans.


We'd better brace ourselves for non-stop negotiation,


but with a government on a wafer thin majority, and to make matters


worse, a Brexit department in some disarray We'll ask if,


out of the mess, a red, white and blue Brexit


Meanwhile, this former Conservative minister says its time


for his party to change its way, and its name.


Also tonight, we might have taken out eyes off


the troubles of President Trump, but his Attorney General


Raise your right hand if you would, please.


Did you solemnly swear to tell the truth, the whole


truth and nothing but the truth, so


We'll find out if the President should be worried.


Stephen Smith on a new movie about Whitney Houston.


So Theresa May is here to stay, for the time being.


Which means she now has to wallow in the complexities


Sorting out a deal with the DUP for stability at home,


and sorting out a position with the EU on Brexit.


As she said yesterday, she got her party into this mess,


The DUP deal is almost done, but not signed yet.


The Brexit one is a great deal more complicated,


and with days to go until the formal start, the department for exiting


the EU, DexEU to its friends, is being reshuffled -


Is it too strong to use the word disarray?


Well, Theresa May sat down for dinner and a bit


of football this evening, with President Macron of France.


We'll take stock shortly, but first David Grossman looks


The tourist snapping landmarks might conclude our democratic institutions


are in imminent danger of collapse. The government is certainly in


urgent need propping up. From who? This happy band, it appears. They


may be few but their smiles tell you how important they know they are.


Agreement was not sealed today but we are clearly heading that way. The


DUP, will support the government in return for what? I'm not going to


negotiate over the airwaves but there has been a lot of commentary


around the issues we are talking about and it will not surprise


anybody we are talking about matters that pertain to the nation


generally, ringing stability to the UK Government in and around issues


around Brexit, obviously around counterterrorism and doing what is


right for Northern Ireland in respect to economic matters. To date


one of the architect of the peace process warned Theresa May against


the DUP deal. I understand what she wishes to shore up her parliament to


position, that is understandable and I sympathise but, but, my main


concern certainly if the peace process. A fundamental part about


peace process is that the UK Government needs to be impartial


between all the competing interests in Northern Ireland. Colonel Bob


Stewart did seven tours of duty in Northern Ireland as an infantry


officer and is now a Conservative MP and the insists there is nothing to


fear from a deal with the DUP. What is motivating them is the thought


that if the Conservatives are not in power in the mainland, Jeremy


Corbyn, who actually gave succour to the provisional IRA, succour, when I


was on the ground in Northern Ireland watching my soldiers


fighting and losing their lives, they don't want that under any


circumstances whatsoever. The Prime Minister did face the Commons today


which was mostly engaged in re-electing the Speaker unopposed.


Few of other self-conscious joke. Mr Speaker elect on behalf of the whole


house, May I congratulate you on your re-election. At least somebody


got a landslide! Mr Speaker, it is customary on these occasions to


congratulate the returning Prime Minister and I absolutely do so and


I congratulate her on returning and I'm sure she will agree with me that


democracy is a wondrous thing and can throw up some very unexpected


results. What is no laughing matter of course are the Brexit


negotiations which will start, the government insists, on schedule next


Monday. But the government department charged with running them


is currently undergoing major renovations. The Secretary of State,


David Davis, still sits atop the Department for accepting the EU but


below him it is all change. The reshuffle as seen in the departure


of both Lord Bridges and David Jones from ministerial office. They have


been replaced by Steve Baker and Baroness Joyce and Elaine who joined


junior Mr Robin Walker. With negotiations due to start in less


than a week you have the departure of these ministers makes a difficult


job even more difficult and the new ministers will need to come in and


get up to speed quickly. They will need to build volition chips and


companies across the department and government. Mrs May's they did not


get much better with a visit to Paris to meet the new French


president. Two leaders whom fortune has treated so differently. One with


a landslide at his feet and the wind at his back and the other... After


the election there are those in Mrs May's party who hope that Brexit


might now be averted but the French president gave them some very


carefully worded encouragement. TRANSLATION: A of course the door


remains always open until the negotiations come to an end but that


said, a sovereign decision was taken by the British people and that is to


come out of the European Union and I very much respect the decision taken


by the people, be it by the French people ought the British people. By


tomorrow Mrs May should get a formal offer of support she needs to prop


up a government but that is really only the beginning of her problems.


Nick Watt is our Political Editor and Helen Thomas


We have things to discuss. Starting with the DUP, that have been going


on a few days, we thought we would get it signed today, what is


happening? Theresa May and Arlene Foster are inching towards what will


be known as a supply and confidence deal with the DUP supplying and


confidence means supporting the Tories on boats and crucially the


Queen's speech and that will allow the government to pursue it


legislative agenda pulls up but -- but crucially it triggers the


terms of the fixed in Parliament act and that means the parliament is


then locked for five years and let you go through the very contradicted


procedure of unlocking that and that means the DUP and the Tories have


what they want, the Tories fear another election under Jeremy Corbyn


and the DUP don't want the idea of a Jeremy Corbyn premiership. What this


beat is that it looks very unlikely even if there is a deal tomorrow


that the original date of the Queen's speech will be agreed for


next Monday, it is down to the ink drying on the goat skin parchment


paper! A lot of talk we might go to the next slot which is Tuesday the


27th of June but we will get clarification on the date when we


get the deal. One clarification we do have is that the DUP and the


primers that agree that Brexit talks start next week. Peshmerga and the


Prime And there is not -- and the Prime


Minister. Let's talk about Brexit because we have these extraordinary


goings-on at the Brexit department with more change than you might


ideally want a week before negotiations start. They have lost


50% of its ministers which is only two. Intriguingly, as you saw, one


of the appointment is Steve Baker. He has been the convener of the main


Brexit group which is the European research group he runs the what's up


group that basically instruct the Brexit supporting MPs what to do and


say but we have an intervention by David Cameron tonight who has told a


conference in Poland that the results of the general election will


lead to pressure for a soft the Brexit and the FT cites him as a new


player on the stage. The 12 new Scottish MPs and is also called on


Theresa May to insult other political parties on Brexit. These


sort of interventions are being heard in the EU. A Manuel said today


there is still time for the UK to have a rethink and you could come


back in until Article 50 is triggered and that has also been


said by the German finance minister. I wonder if they would let us keep


the budget rebate! Maybe we would end up paying... If you did it


before Article 50 ens, maybe, but it is within a treaty and that has to


be agreed by everyone. Talking about some other aspects, everybody is


watching the dynamics if they will be nice or not to us but there was a


decision by the commission which gave a sense that cool heads are


prevailing on the issue of Euro clearing. Clearing is a pretty


unsexy but very important part of the plumbing of derivatives markets.


Plymouth managed risk but if someone goes bust they make sure everybody


gets paid -- clearers manage risk. London handles about three quarters


of Euro clearing and that has been a long-standing issue for some of the


more protectionist parts of Europe. The big fear was that the European


Commission would say the game is over and you have the relocate to


the continent. They didn't. They said the biggest clearing houses


would need more regulation and be supervised by the EU effectively.


London is OK with that, that is what the Americans do effectively because


they also do dollar business. So they will be regular to institutions


in London from Brussels. They would have some oversight of the clearers


in London but there is a sting in the tail because the commission


wants the power to relocate claiming further down the line if regulation


is not working. It seems like regulators would make that call and


not politicians but the fear is you put this in place and eventually


somebody will figure out a way to use it. Thank you.


Hilary Benn is the former chair of the Brexit Select Committee


and is seeking re-election to that position.


We can talk to him about the whole gamut of issues come up in the


Brexit debate. You would rather have a Shadow Cabinet position than be


chair of the select committee if it was offered? Shadow Cabinet


positions are a matter for Jeremy but, assuming Labour if given the


opportunity once again to chair the select committee, I will put myself


forward by-election by the House of Commons because there is an


important job that needs to be done particularly in the circumstances


and the shambles we are in. Do you think it is odd there has been a


ministerial changing of the guard at the Brexit department a week before


negotiations? I think it is absolutely astonishing. Those


ministers have been working very hard talking to lots of big and


getting their head around the issues, the more you look, the more


you realise there is to negotiate and less than a week before


negotiations begin half the team disappears and two new people


arrived and they have to read up at high speed. I should think of the


European negotiators will wonder what we're doing. This is bad for


Britain. What the election result has shown clearly is the idea of


leaving the EU with no deal is now dead and buried. The big question is


whether Theresa May now understand that it is definitely parliament


that is going to decide the shape of the Brexit we will have. We have a


white pepper which set out the objectives. I using that is dead or


if that still alive -- White Paper? I think it is very important figures


only a couple of days ago David Davis was still talking about being


prepared to leave with no deal and that would be catastrophic as we


showed when he appeared before the select committee any had to explain


to us what the consequences would be. But in order to get effective


scrutiny the government has had to be pushed and prodded all the way to


accept the role of Parliament and I would like to see the select


committee have a stronger role in its work, being able to receive


regular reports from ministers, to call debate in Parliament to make it


explicit that the, he is overseeing the negotiations on the half


Parliament and not just the work of the Brexit, he.


That sounds modest because we understand people including David


Cameron are saying it would be a good idea to bring more parties and


more people into this and build a Parliamentary consensus around what


kind of Brexit we should have. William Hague this morning. Would


that be your committee or a bigger thing? A range of things could be


done, you could bring in business, unions and others. To consult on the


process. You cannot have that, if it is too many people you cannot expect


them to be involved in the nitty-gritty. I think there are a


number of different options but in the end Parliament has a committee


whose job it is to oversee that but also it will need to lead to changes


in policy. Negotiations are taking place with the DUP and the DUP are


clear that they do not want a return to a hard water and customs. The


government is taking a risk saying we want to be out of the customs


union but sort of in. They need to now revisit that decision and say if


you want a guarantee for British business of tariff and barrier free


trade and avoid problems in Northern Ireland, then the state in the


customs union. Forego the right to sign new trade deals independently?


The US is already our largest single trading market and trading goods


with China has quadrupled in the past decade. Staying in the customs


union, one we have all these people saying we want a softer Brexit,


vaguely expressed, is that what it comes down to, when we hear people


say soft Brexit is the debate inside the customs union or not? I think


that is the first and clearly sensible step to take. The second


issue will be what kind of access we have to the single market. But also


cooperation on things like foreign policy, the fight against terrorism.


That continued cooperation is essential to our security as we


leave the EU. I need to talk to you but Jeremy Corbyn, he had a much


better electoral success then you and most of your colleagues on the


Labour backbenchers predicted. I'm interested in where you are at the


moment because obviously you thought he would not do very well


electorally but also did not think he was very good and I just wonder


whether you still do not think he's very good. You will have had review


your position on when he can get the button. But have you changed your


mind about him? I thought he fought a brilliant campaign which


influenced a lot of people with a message of hope rather than a


message of fear like the Tories. There was a cheerful meeting of the


Parliamentary Labour Party this evening in contrast to the last time


before the election because many people, me included, got it wrong


about his capacity to do that. And that is a great achievement. The


task we have is to build on that because we need to broaden further


our support. But his qualities as leader I suppose have not changed


his appeal has changed or you have changed your view of it. What about


leadership qualities? While the qualities he demonstrated during the


campaign in the face of the attacks from the Conservatives, had a pretty


hard time at the hands of the press and Jeremy Corbyn did not rise to


that, he inspired people and brought young people and others who had not


voted before out. We had many additional Labour MPs and it is a


fantastic foundation to build on for the next election, which could come


very soon indeed. Thank you. Corbyn was down in the polls,


we all banged on about splits in the Labour Party,


of which there were many. The arguments over Brexit are one


thing, but there are other things Daily Mail Tories versus


Financial Times ones. Blue collar versus toffs,


fiscal Conservatives versus tax The great debate about


what direction should In a moment, we'll talk to a senior


Tory whose just been dropped from a government post by Theresa


May. But first, we went out today


to sample some views I'm Andrew Brian. Glenn Murray. I'm


a conservative district council. Traditional Conservative supporter.


I voted for the Conservative Party by postal vote.


It does not seem like a strong basis for the future but I think she must


do that for a period of time until we get through this current phase


and hopefully things stabilise. She's a good advocate for the


country, with a strong personality and very strong views. And would be


a strong negotiator for Britain. I felt she should have taken up some


of those TV programmes and showed her face on TV ad fought a corner.


But she is a winner and will come through at the end of the day I am


sure. I think they can work together. Most


of the obvious issues around equality and things like that are


just not relevant. Most of those are divorced. Their anti-abortion,


anti-gay rights, anti-climate change at all these things which are quite


important to be young voters. So that is not terribly appealing. But


I guess if that is what is going to help the Conservatives stay in and


what is going to be the strongest way for us to continue then I guess


that is what shall be. It is only a temporary measure because once she


gets her party back in full swing that will be the end to this


conversation. You are optimistic customer very. I believe in Theresa


May. I think Theresa May has big ideas on


all these Brexit deals already whereas Jeremy Corbyn hasn't seemed


to come forward with anything, he has no plans for Brexit. People tend


to forget this is a great and prosperous country. In any walk of


life people need to do business with us. I am a Remainer but


fundamentally the UK voted to leave the EU and I believe we should


follow that democratic mandate given by the people. I was never in favour


of Brexit in the first place. For me the softer the better and I think


clearly it is going to be a softer version of Brexit than whatever the


previous one was. But we did not really understand anyway. The views


of some Tory supporters there. Robert Halfon was Skills Minister


until yesterday... He's written about the need for


the Conservative Party to reform. What do you think went wrong with


the campaign? I think we have a problem in terms of our message, our


values and expressing most of the public. I think we have a problem in


lack of membership. And also a problem in terms of our


infrastructure. We did not get our message across about what we stand


for. We are the party of aspiration and opportunity. We give people the


chance to climb the ladder to get the security and prosperity we need.


But none of that was put across and we frightened pensioners and


frighten people about school meals. So we just did not get the core


Conservative message across. You want the party to be clearer about


being a party for working people. Is the problem that it did not get the


message across or does the actual offer a need to be refined? I think


it is both, fundamentally we need a rebranding and that is why I suggest


we change our name to the workers party but it cannot just be a


slogan, the Foreign Minister said we were the workers party at the party


conference but we need to make it mean something. I think we have to


actually build our policies based on five pillars, we should be a modern


trade union movement for the British people, five pillars of workers'


rights, jobs, skills, wages, welfare and services. Have you thought of


joining the Labour Party because they aspire to all those things!


They actually have Labour in the title as opposed to workers but more


or less the same. The Labour Party want to do everything from the top


down but I believe that the Conservative Party and our symbol


should be the ladder I believe, not the tree, without the party the


ladder. If you are poor will bring you to that ladder and we hold the


ladder to get you out of poverty into work. If you are a young person


we will offer an apprenticeship so that you can earn while you learn.


You get a degree, an apprenticeship, you get a job at the end. My


question about joining Labour was in serious because someone would call


you perhaps a red Tory, and some in labour would be called blue Labour


was quite a conservative view of the world. You could do a deal with


those people, Maurice Glassman, the kind of blue thinker in the party.


You could come up with a common platform. Of course in politics


there are overlapping views and some people in the Labour Party I have


huge respect for, Frank field and so on. But that is not the whole of the


Labour Party especially under Jeremy Corbyn. They believe in everything


from the top-down, unfunded spending commitments and I think we need to


be a party for the workers but building on those five pillars as I


described. In renaming Conservative Party the workers party or


Conservative workers party, you would have as much chance of doing


that is converting the Labour Party. The Prime Minister said at the


conference that we were the workers party, we introduced the national


living wage, we cut taxes for lower earners, we have 100,000


apprenticeships offering potentially 3 million for millions across the


country. Potentially there is something out there that we could be


the true workers party of the country. But we must recognise


public sector workers are as important as private sector for


exam. Whatever is your party if you do not do that? I'm not saying I


have the only answer but I thought about this for a long time. I have


written about it months ago and gone run the country talking about it.


But I believe the face parental calamity as a party because people


see is just in terms of austerity and we failed to get our message


across about being the party of the ladder of opportunity. And failed to


get across the message that we are the party for the poor. When the


Labour Party nor corridor everyone knows they're there the underdog,


their message is clear. But our message is not. But Theresa May


started out with much of this back when she became Prime Minister 11


months ago and it has not happened. I doubt they're not listening to you


or she is not capable of delivering this kind of vision, something is


clearly going wrong. I was incredibly excited when the Prime


Minister made that speech, the first speech she ever gave as Prime


Minister. I thought potentially something really big was happening.


For one reason or another some of this, not all of it but some has got


lost. And I think the election has given us a clear lesson in this and


that is why we have to reboot. Rebrand. But there has to be a base,


basing all policies around what I call workers Charter. Do you think


that a rather weak and Theresa May can do that. To be honest whether it


was Alexander the great or Archangel Gabriel, as leader, unless we


undertake these fundamental reforms and rebranding of the party, it does


not matter about the media, it is about policies and values. And


narrative. To reach out to the British people. Thank you very much.


President Trump's embattled attorney-general, Jeff Sessions,


has been taking questions - on oath - in front of


the Senate Intelligence Committee, who are interested in the links


between the Trump campaign and the Russian government.


It's awkward for Mr Sessions - he failed to declare his own


meetings with the Russian ambassador, and was involved


in sacking the head of the FBI who was in charge


Did he survive unscathed - and did the President?


Mark Urban was watching the proceedings.


The Senate intelligence committee is the tip of the spear as far


as these investigations go and weekly their


deliberations are growing broader and more complex.


Today Attorney General Jeff Sessions was called.


And he faced questions on the Trump campaign's links with Russia.


Under intense scrutiny, his temper flared


when asked about his possible ties with the Russians.


There are none, Senator, there are none, I can


tell you that for absolute certainty.


This is the secret innuendo being leaked out there by


-- about me and I don't appreciate it.


Mr Sessions insisted that short meetings with the Russian ambassador


had been inconsequential and entirely proper.


I have never met with or had any conversation with


any Russians or any foreign officials concerning any type of


interference with any campaign or election in the United States.


Added to the tension, the fact that President Trump's confidence in his


Attorney General is, reportedly, failing.


The president has not really spoken that much about that


question, letting it hang out in the air, as have his aides.


The Attorney General himself behind the scenes


has been much more open about the fact that he knows that he has


gotten into the President's crosshairs a little bit.


As the Senate committee's inquiry has gone on, it


has expanded to include allegations of cover-up by the White House and


that led last week to evidence from former FBI


director James Comey who


painted a picture of how he felt the president may have tried to


Talk for a moment about his request that you pledge loyalty.


Our relationship did not get off to a great start, given the


conversation I had to have on January the 6th.


This was not, this did not improve the relationship


He was asking for something and I was


But again, I don't know him well enough to know


But of course the president fired Mr Comey which means


the committee has added Comey's sacking to the other matters


under investigation, prompting many questions today that Jeff Sessions


Did you ever discuss director Comey's FBI


handling of the Russia investigations with the president or


Senator, that would call for a communication between the


Attorney General and the president and I'm not able to comment on that.


You're not able to answer the question


And with this process is ongoing and expanding,


reports today that the president might even sack


the special counsel, former FBI boss Robert Mueller, who


They have left that out there either for the reasons that it


may be true that the president is considering it or left it out there


for reasons that it may be something with political advantage for them to


It all comes back to this man of course.


His Attorney General defended himself successfully today


on the Russian ties issue but ultimately the questions for


Professor Ryan Goodman is from at New York University School of Law


he was general counsel at the defense department


Then have long, what is the point on which you think Jeff Sessions and


President Trump are now most vulnerable? -- we don't have long. I


suppose that would be the firing of James Comey. That is not something


that Jeff Sessions dealt with very well today. He refused to answer any


questions like the one you heard as to whether or not the president ever


referred to the Russia investigation as one of the reasons he wanted to


fire Comey. Sessions refused to answer and he gave the reasons he


thought to recommend firing Comey which did not seem very plausible in


a certain sense. He referred to the fact that it was Comey's performance


but under oppression he was asked if he was if you spoken to about his


performance and he said no and Nicky Wroe down and evaluation of the


performance and he said no. He did the reason he recommending the


firing was because the handling of the Clinton e-mails. But under


pressure from Senator Reid he was asked, during the campaign you


actually praised Comey for how he handled Hillary Clinton's e-mails so


it was a difficult moment for him and that is probably the most


vulnerable spot right now for the president because it raises the


spectre of obstruction of justice if the reason he fired the FBI director


was to change the course of the Russia investigation. Politically,


and I know that is not your beat, but is it getting too intricate for


most people to follow a few said what and do you think people are


beginning to glaze over as they hear the enquiries? I think that an


excellent point and in some way to you now have Comey's test over


several hours and Jeff Sessions' and people start dipping, he said, he


said, how do they sorted out? And many of the commentators are getting


into the weeds of exactly who said what and how they differentiate from


one another. I think what will emerge is that the special Council


is working, plodding away on the Russia investigation, and that will


still continue. I think that will resurface after these two weeks of


Comey and Sessions. You say he will continue, is that correct? Is there


any way they can get rid of him or Trump can fire him or tell somebody


to get rid of this turbulent priest or anything like that? Probably not.


The person who gets to determine whether or not the special counsel


should stay in his position as is the Deputy Attorney General


Rosenstein who currently has jurisdiction over the special


counsel and he also testified today and said he would never dismiss the


special counsel except for a good cause and he can't imagine that


would come up. There are other scenarios, because this is a dynamic


situation for example what if Attorney General Sessions did step


down and was replaced by somebody who had not recused? That new person


would have jurisdiction over the special counsel so you have the gone


public those kind of issues. Thank you very much.


British film director Nick Broomfield, who can often be


seen in his own documentaries wearing earphones and carrying


a boom mic, has pursued subjects as diverse as Sarah Palin,


death row prisoners and the late rock star Kurt Cobain.


And he has a new film out this week concerning another rock and roll


casualty: the prodigiously gifted singer Whitney Houston,


who died of a drugs overdose five years ago aged just 48.


- has been called uncompromising, and in making it


Broomfield has spoken to the star's entourage,


And he has now been talking to our culture editor, Stephen Smith.


# Just remember it was you, you, you.


The matchless larynx of pop superstar Whitney Houston.


This is how her many fans remember her.


She won Emmys, Grammys, and sold millions of records


before her tragic early death following a drugs overdose.


Whitney Houston obviously was a very iconic figure.


And I think made a lot of people very happy.


And was very severely criticised towards the end of her life.


I thought it was a good time to have another look at her life and look


at her achievements and who she was, who she is.


Ironically, the singer emerges from Broomfield's film as the least


That included her formidable mother and her self-styled bad boy


Do you think you discovered who killed Whitney,


I'd say probably we all killed Whitney.


As the bodyguard in the film says, there is no one not to blame


for the tragedy that happened to this wonderful, beautiful woman.


Older viewers will recall Whitney Houston's turn opposite


Well, I don't know, maybe a tough guy.


In a striking case of life imitating art, Broomfield tracked down


the singer's real bodyguard, a man called David Roberts.


You know the bodyguard sent in, he talks extensively in the film,


a very detailed report about what was going


on and suggesting that certain people should be removed


And instead of that happening, he was removed.


To what degree the individuals concerned were on drugs.


I put it down on paper, I got the telephone call in a meeting.


Thank you very much, Miss Houston has decided she doesn't


need anyone of your calibre and experience again because she's


not touring internationally in the future.


One of the problems we were having was getting enough time


in the building because of health and safety regulations...


Nick Broomfield hasn't been averse to putting himself on screen.


Whether he's looking at dilapidated buildings for the BBC...


Here he is talking to Dana, who co-owned the music...


Or on the trail of the late rappers Tupac and Biggie


We're going to see some wild animals.


We are, we're going to see musk ox and reindeer and a dog sled.


And they're alive, Sarah hasn't got to them yet!


In an homage to his highly influential kind of meta-


film-making, we thought we'd take you behind the scenes


Well, that's why Broomfield has a handprint on Hollywood Boulevard


and I'm on just before the very late weather.


If Newsnight could afford you, and equipped you with the earphones


and boom mic, what would you be running around scooping


Where would you think the story is here?


Well, I think it's very hard to cover galloping news.


You know, documentaries are a reflective way


You don't fancy the mad, adrenaline rush of 5am breakfasts...


Perhaps she wouldn't be interesting to you?


If you could get the first 100 days of either her or Donald Trump,


I think it would be quite unbelievable because that


discrepancy of, is this true, is this not true,


is something that really keeps one absolutely riveted to the story.


So I think they would be fascinating characters.


Steven Smith talking to Nick Broomfield.


That's all we've got time for this evening.


Before we go, the BFI have just released 600 new films from the


archive. Here is a taste. Good night.


# Ease your feet off in the sea my darling.


# Take your shoes off curl your toes.


# Will stay with us till somebody decides to go.


# Soberly, without regret, I make another sandwich.


# I know that things have got to you.


# You decide your time is wearing thin.


# A conscious choice to let yourself go dangling...


Hello, some summer warmth on the way for money tomorrow but we


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