No need to wait until tomorrow morning to see what's in the papers - Martine Croxall presents a lively and informed conversation about the next day's headlines.
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against Italy. The scene remained calm. The score remains 0`0, with
half hour gone. `` half an hour. Hello and welcome to a look at what
the papers will bring us tomorrow. With me, Kate Devlin, political
correspondent and all of the brown, sports writer from the coming in. ``
Oliver Browne. Let's look at the front pages. The Observer says that
labour calls for cross`party talks on how religious education is
conducted in the state sector. The paper highlights its own survey on
the funding of faith schools `` the Labour Party. The Independent on
Sunday highlights the crisis in Iraq as Iran offers to help and the US
and an aircraft carrier to the Golf. The mail on Sunday says the PM David
Cameron pledges to tackle extremism and reassert British values
enshrined in the Magna Carta `` Delph. The Sunday Telegraph
highlights how the number of families paying inheritance tax
bills will arrive `` arise by a third. The Sunday Times has more
allegations about the World Cup 2020 to bid for Qatar, showing ignored
warnings about the risk of a terrorist attack closing the event.
And, the Sun carries a story about Mick Jagger and his alleged
relationship with an American ballet dancer. Let's begin. We start this
evening with the Independent. The story about the headline, Baghdad
fight back. It has been a story that has dominated the news today. It is
interesting the Independent has chosen this headline. There seems to
be a question mark about its ability to do so. The Sunday Times has an
interesting story about an Iranian general it says is now effectively
in Baghdad, helping to train the people who will lead the fight back.
There are lots of questions about what the ability is within the
country to fight ISIS and the questions it raises for the world.
This unlikely alliance forming between Iran and America. Unlikely
bedfellows, it you might say. I think that Iran, they denied there
is any embedded presence in Baghdad at the moment. It is striking that
Iran's president is saying he is willing to co`operate with the US.
The headline, I think there is a danger of complacency. While they
might have stopped the troops at 60 miles away, what will it take to
repel them? That would require American involvement and clearly
President Obama is willing to launch air strikes. Anything short of a
ground invasion seems to be on the table. Moving on. The Observer,
which looks back at the UK. They have carried out a survey looking at
what people think of faith schools. They are asking where people think
the funding should come from. Kate, I will start with you. You said that
she went to a faith School. Surprisingly, you aren't happy with
them as a role model. I think there are significant problems with faith
schools and not only because I spent 14 years at one. The great thing
about school is that it teaches kids. It is a levelling thing,
teaches kids that people are similar to them. The problem is, if you put
children into faith schools, it creates division. It is interesting
that this poll, I was surprised by how many people think that. 60% said
that they thought faith schools promoted division. I think there is
a caveat here, it would be interesting to see if these figures
were at the same level a couple of weeks ago before the allegations
about extremist de targeting schools. `` extremists. About the
Trojan Horse. It is a question about what the concerns people would
have. It comes off the back of the Trojan Horse thing. Those figures
are high. There is no doubt. I don't know the size of the poll. The
figures are high. I am amazed by the strength of feeling, that is 58%
believe faith schools should not be funded by the state or should be
abolished and that 70% said the taxpayers shouldn't have any role in
funding the promotion of religion in schools. Kate was giving us an
account of being taught by nuns in Northern Ireland, but I wonder what
the significance that is ascribed to faith schools. The notion that we
learn a news in a classroom is misplaced. We learn from parents and
from how people behave around you. Sometimes I think the importance is
overstated of how it can affect you. I am sure that some faith schools R.
We have just been told that Italy have scored `` are. Do you want to
show some live footage? They are celebrating now. He is the goal.
Played wide. `` here it is the goal. Leaving Joe Hart sprawling. Unable
to stop it. Italy are a 1`0 ahead. Let's carry on with the newspapers.
With the funding on faith schools, there is no doubt they would get
good results. The Church of England has been robust in its defence in
the comments it has given this evening. Anyone who thinks that the
wishy`washy Church of England primary schools out there are
attracting extremists is overplaying it. I think that the poll suggests
there is a bigger issue than that. The Daily Mail has a link story.
David Cameron says, the more British. You aren't convinced about
this. `` E more British. It's the talk of British values, I wonder
what happened to the great British value of understatement. It seems
that Cameron is tapping into this fad for being very muscular about
British values, without actually specifying directly what they are.
If I might be indulged, you hear a lot around the England rugby team
about provoking the spirit of age in court. With Cameron saying he will
use the 800 anniversary of the Magna Carta, I think that is a bit of a
fake, historical anniversary `` Agincourt. A fact that it is a
general election year in 2015 is more central. You are very cynical.
The big question many people will say is, what are British values?
Unfortunately, the government has not pin them down. Michael Gove's
department will consult this summer over what the richest values are
before they can teach them in schools from September. `` what
these British values. There isn't anything wrong of being proud of who
you are and of your achievements and values. I agree with Oliver, there
is something not British about it. England have scored, so there is
something very British about this. It is not Wayne Rooney. Oliver will
tell me, I think that is Sturridge. It looks like it, certainly. We are
not getting mum of a newspaper review but we are getting one heck
of a soccer wrap `` not getting much. On to the Sunday Times. We are
rattling through. It is a feature story about the awarding to Qatar of
the 2022 World Cup and the story says that FIFA ignored its own
terror alert, allegedly. It isn't quite the smoking gun that the
Sunday Times were looking for despite their great work on the
story. This is Andre priest, who headed the security operation at the
2010 World Cup, saying or alleging FIFA ignored his advice that it was
unwise to hold the World Cup in Kotara, because of its proximity to
countries with an Al Qaeda presence `` Qatar `` Andre Priest. There is
also information about the alleged corruption involvement with the lead
investigator supposedly receiving a wonderful watch from the army of
Kotara. There is a statement from Kotara saying they have Michael
Garcia, the FIFA ethics investigator looking at this `` Kotara. They say
the allegations are baseless and riddled with innuendo. Onto the
Sunday Times a great headline, Labour 's dosh for dads. There is a
sting in the tail. They might back this. It is an interesting policy
idea, the idea of giving dad 's four weeks paid paternity leave instead
of just two. You can take it off at the moment, unpaid. Only 1% of dads
are doing it. I think this will be very popular with young families.
Oliver, in a few seconds, there will be lots of people tearing their hair
out. 72% of employers were implacably opposed to this. Thank
you very much. Kate Durbin and Oliver Browne. Sorry, we interrupt
you for the sport. Stay with us on BBC News. At midnight, Iran offers
to help Baghdad and Washington stopped Sunni insurgents from
capturing territory inside Iraq. Coming up next, as you might exert,
it is World Cup Sportsday. `` expect.