11/07/2014 The Papers


11/07/2014

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Rory Michael Roy. I love highlights and we will see how Flintoff got on

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in his comeback. Hello and welcome to our look

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ahead to what the the papers With me are Jeremy Cliffe UK

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Political Correspondent of The Economist and Louise Court,

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Editor in Chief of Cosmopolitan. Tomorrow's front pages,

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starting with: The Financial Times features

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the problems at Burberry, after shareholders rejected a

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multi`million pound pay rise for the The Daily Telegraph also leads with

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Lord Carey's revised views The 'i' suggests that the

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Prime Minister will be looking to promote more women to the cabinet

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in the upcoming reshuffle. The Independent has a picture

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of a 9`year`old girl injured The Guardian leads with

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David Cameron's choices It also on the front page news

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that Amazon has asked permission Let's look at how the Daily Mail is

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covering this Lord Carey story. Lord Carey: I have changed my mind on the

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right to die. This puts him at odds with the line that the church of

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England is sticking to, which is that it opposes the right to die. It

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also puts him at odds with his own previous comments. He said he wasn't

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in line with the church's teachings in helping people to die, but he has

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changed his mind. This announcement comes shortly before his debate in

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the House of Lords. A very dramatic intervention. I wonder whether it

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might possibly change the course of the debate when it takes place. He

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said that by opposing reform, that'll have resonance for a lot of

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people who have nursed people through terminal illnesses. He is

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talking about advances in medical technology, he says it is the church

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's job to have a message of hope. He worries that by keeping people alive

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when they are terminally ill that the church is supporting anguish and

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pain. He is clear that it is about people who are terminally ill, not

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people with a long`term condition. He was influenced by meeting Tony's

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Nicholinson. It's always interesting to watch how the church, or any

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religion, deal with issues of conscience and morality when their

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teachings are very clear about what they should feel. I suppose it

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depends on your definition of kill. Is it helping someone to die when

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they would otherwise, it is a conjugated theological debate, and I

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think one on which you will never get a unified view. There has been

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said that if this bill goes through there will need to be two doctors to

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verify that the person is dying anyway. As we know, with regard to

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suicide, at one time it was illegal to kill yourself. If you did kill

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yourself often you weren't allowed to be buried in consecrated ground.

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This is part of a long`term shift. We've seen it in other areas in the

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meaning of marriage. Can two people of the same`sex get married? I think

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this is another area that the church struggling to reconcile the wording

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of a stock `` doctrine with a modern society. There is the battle and

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moral conscience. If you bid by the bedside of somebody who is dying and

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Ince very ill `` and is very ill, it is a terrible thing to watch.

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Pressure could be put on people who are suffering, so there is a moral

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ambiguity there. I wonder if it is a generational thing? Do you notice

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from your readers if they have different views on assisted dying? I

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think young people, it is difficult to make a generalisation, but they

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are generally less against it. The people with a strong religious

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faith, it is a strong, in doctrine belief. And the ethics of it, if you

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set religion aside, whether you allow it. Just to have the

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guidelines in place so that they are watertight and can't be applied to

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somebody you isn't, as you say, terminally ill. Let's move on. In

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the FT. This is quite interesting. The article here begins with the

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unlikely question that could save your life. Next time a colleague

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offers you a lift home, ask him or her if he or she paid his or her

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electricity bill on time. It's an extraordinary idea. If you pay your

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bill on time and you are careful with your money, you are probably a

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safer bet to insure. I think it's quite obvious. If you are crazy and

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reckless and whatever. Probably you will do lots of other things that

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aren't very good behaviour. If you are quite cautious person then

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surely you are more likely to be a maverick driver. I think these

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things are already factored into calculations when you take a loan

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out. People should be used to the idea that their previous activities,

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their previous liability or proof of their previous liability gets looked

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at when they take out an insurance policy all when somebody invests

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trust in them in some way or another. The article goes on to

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quote Big Brother watch. The way companies go about collecting this

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information goes far beyond what customers expect. But expose any of

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us really have a grip on how much information is really out there

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about us. I think that is the point. While I think they are wrong to say

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that companies shouldn't be able to use this, consumers should have

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access to the same information themselves. I think the article

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draws attention to people who buy houses that are more prone to

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burglary, for example. Insurers get that information because they can

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crunch all sorts of data together and work out that a certain house is

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prone to burglary. A person who has put a lot of money down house does

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not know that. If the companies are going to have access to this then

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consumers should do. I think were all unaware of how much companies

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share data among themselves. It's all those little boxes that you take

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at the end of those questionnaires. Actually there is a lot of data that

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we say can go out there and the companies share, but they don't tell

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us. You only have to see when he to websites that there are personalised

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advert selections from companies you have brought forth from before.

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There are so much information. Let's look at the Independent. She was the

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most precious thing in the world to us, we had waited so long for her.

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There is a picture therefore a girl in intensive care. She was playing

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in her garden, this baby that her parents had waited so long to have

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after IVF treatment, we are looking here at once again a picture of a

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Palestinian child, but of course Israel feels that by sending its

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rockets in it is trying to protect its own children. There are

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statistics here that there are 103 dead, but no less than 7% of the 700

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injured are boys, girls or women. 70%. That is a huge amount. What's

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interesting about this story is that the conflicts you hear on militia,

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the weapons, but there are so many human faces full stop over the past

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three weeks there were the three teenage Israeli boys who were

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killed. There was the Arab teenager. There is such a human face of young

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people that have been brought to the fore in all of this. Its

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controversial what Benjamin Netanyahu said. His argument is that

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we are using missiles to protect our people. His argument is that the

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militants in the Gaza Strip are using people to protect their

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missiles. There we have, written large, is the differing view on how

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both sides are approaching this conflict. Yet Athere is a huge

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debate here over who the aggressor is. Stories and photos like this, as

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well as individual tragedies, are part of a bigger battle for public

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opinion. Both in Gaza and in Israel. The Israelis have also been

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releasing their own images and pictures and in some cases videos to

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try and show that they have not been targeting areas that in fact they

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have been trying to avoid civilians. There is an immense sort of, P R

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Waugh. `` PR war, going on. The blast came straight to our house and

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I saw my daughter lying in blood because she was playing in their

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garden. It wasn't even a direct hit on their home, the sheer force of

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this explosion was enough to cause this terrible damage to her. We

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don't even know whether she will make a full recovery. And they told

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her not to go far away from home because they thought she would be

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safe will stop the irony was she was in her grandparent's back garden.

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Apparently that's why a lot of children have been injured, because

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they are scared to leave their houses. And you just don't know how

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to put a stop to it. Although there is an offer of international

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mediation, it is buy that will be taken up just yet. As move on to the

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Guardian. Cameron has had quite a lot of criticism for not having many

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women in his Cabinet. He looks like he might be trying to correct that.

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It does need to be the right women. We recently did a survey, what was

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fascinating is all these young women that are desperate to vote in the

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next election have no faith whatsoever in politicians. They

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think they are sleazy, self serving, it's about egos, they don't feel

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they relate to their lives in anyway whatsoever. The things that young

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women and young people are worried about are things like there lack of

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money, housing, issues getting on the housing ladder. I think this is,

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they refer to people in the Cabinet as the old labs. With those

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perceptions change but Mark would people be any less likely to vote if

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there were women politicians in the Cabinet, who might be regarded as

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equally self`serving if that is how politicians are seen will stop is

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interesting, I would be interested to see what your readers think. A

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lot of the scandals involve men, don't they. We asked people who they

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are admired and they admired people like Margaret Thatcher, Angela

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Merkel, Hillary Clinton, much more than any male MPs or politicians in

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the UK. So you keep a close eye on the sort of thing, Jeremy, with your

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column. Who are the frontrunners amongst the women sued to get into

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the Cabinet? I think Nicky Morgan is one to watch for promotion. Another

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one is Estha McVey. She is particularly good at putting her

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ideas across. There is a charge she might even be welfare secretary.

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Gosh, that would be quite a promotion, wouldn't it? I wonder

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whether the fact that you was a TV presenter, because she's used to

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talking in front of cameras. It will be UNIX. Don't say that. `` it will

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be you, next. The Daily Telegraph have a lot to

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work with with Louis Suarez. There is a matador and April in the ring,

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and the caption, I was going to watch Suarez play Barcelona, but I'm

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far too sweet `` squeamish. This will follow him to Barcelona, won't

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it? I think the habit certainly will. I believe he has been banned

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for four months, hasn't he? Presumably he will have to take a

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break before he goes out there. The Mac is all we have time for. We'll

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be back with the headlines. Stay with us at BBC News.

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At 11.00pm, tens of thousands more people at risk

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of type`2 diabetes could be given weight`loss surgery on the NHS.

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But coming up next it's time for Sportsday.

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