16/08/2014 The Papers


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Hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing


us tomorrow. With me are journalist Matthew Green and Anne Ashworth,


Assistant Editor of the Times. So here are tomorrow's front pages.


The Observer says the Church of England has delivered "withering


criticism" of David Cameron's Middle East policy. The Mail on Sunday says


the BBC is in crisis following a complaint from South Yorkshire


police over its reporting of the police search of Sir Cliff Richard's


flat. The Sunday Times features a picture


of a Yazidi girl alongside a story that Islamic State militants have


massacred 300 Yazidi men. And the same girl appears on the


front page of the Independent on Sunday. Below it, though, is an


energy story. It says prices have soared 21 per cent in the last three


years. Writing in the Sunday Telegraph, the


Prime Minister says the West is embroiled in a generational struggle


against Islamic extremism which could bring terror to the streets of


Britain, if urgent action isn't taken.


The Sunday Express says watchdogs are planning to crack down on


Britain's worst dentists. And the Sunday Post says


universities have been put on red alert over the Ebola outbreak. It


says students from affected countries face long delays before


they can begin their studies. If we start with the story on the front


page of the Observer about the attack from the church on David


Cameron. It is an extraordinary attack by the Bishop of Leeds. It is


then here's a link to rollback. He said he is turning his back on


Christians. Is this the time to bring religion back and do foreign


policy? `` back into. They have a tradition


of this. Is he talking on behalf of the Church? Justin Welby support


this, but the letter doesn't come from him. He isn't someone we have


heard from much before. He seems to have worked at GCHQ. Maybe he knows


about foreign policy. It seems to me that David Cameron doesn't know what


they are doing. Do they want boots on the ground or a moral lead?


Something must be done. We can't have an Islamist caliphate 6 million


people living in it pop up overnight. Britain is not wanting to


get involved militarily, so what is the plan? It is so hard to come up


with an attack, are not easy to find answers. To the Telegraph


. A generational struggle against the poisonous ideology. It is as if


David Cameron is trying to answer his critics. They then we should be


afraid and there is the poisonous ideology on our doorstep because it


is in the Mediterranean. We should take it seriously he says. There is


not detail about what he intends to do. Does that mean that we need to


sort out the Iraqi army? He clearly said no boots on the ground. We


didn't want to go back into a combat role. This crisis don't arrive


overnight. There was a long buildup where we were alight with the wrong


person. Nouri al`Maliki was corrupt and the State was corrupt and that


provide it the breathing space to the Islamist state. They need to


provide some sort of credible government. DQS spent 25 billion.


`` the US. They were crucial. Maybe we should look to those solutions. I


want to look at what David Cameron intends to do to support the new


administration. Do you think he seems like Tony Blair? I think it is


more like Churchill. It is as if he knew he was going to come up for a


lot of flak. He has come out fighting. He has mentioned Saudi


Arabia for the first time in other States about what they intend to do


about the threat on their doorstep. A lot of the criticism rests on the


assumption that we live in a era were we could have huge influence. A


lot of what happens is dictated by the Gulf states. Let's move on to


the Sunday Telegraph. This is about the migrants in the shipping


container. There were 35. One person died. There are a lot of people


living across the world, but this is a story with a tragic ending. It is


about what happened in the sharp end of this industry. This is a global


phenomenon. This is a conveyor belt that brought these people from south


Asia to Tilbury. It is the supply chain could with organised crime


that spans the whole globe. `` linked. And there are so many people


in 70 states and what is going to happen? It is interesting, we don't


know where they have come from. It's as South Asia, but it doesn't say


where. And how long they had been in the container. We don't know any


details. Let's move to the Sunday Post. Students face


ban in a Ebola alert. There is a concern that the students that start


direct bring Ebola with them. It is a serious crisis, but there is a


danger that the coverage that it starts to sound alarmist. The crisis


on the ground in Africa is getting worse, but the chance of turning up


in UK is slim. It is good to see a story about how serious Ebola is.


More than 1100 are said to have died, but the hue and at the Health


Organisation say it may be many more. `` the UN. They are talking


about it is as it is a war zone, because that is the group that Ebola


has. Already the health infrastructure is skeletal. A lot of


the best doctors have come to work with the NHS. The problem is that


the nurses and doctors don't have masks and gloves. They don't want to


turn up to work. It is marching on unchecked. Let's go to some domestic


stories on the front page of the Sunday Times. The rise of the new


underclass costs ?30 billion. This comes from the Wii


`` the woman at that David Cameron put in charge of this. When you


think about the cost to families that are in the situation, that is


where the suffering is taking place. It would be interesting to hear


about how this phenomenon emerged. There are people with


terrible health problems, calls to police and non` attendance at


school. Where did it come from? It is the question we need to work on.


And how do you tackle it. There seem to be success stories about children


who attend school. People who are not constantly having the police


being called out. Some families might as well have a policeman


living in the house, so often are the police called. The governor of


the Bank of England says we are halfway to recovery. They called him


the bad boyfriend because you can be relied on any he says. `` anything.


He talks in riddles. Early in the week, it didn't


seem like there would be interest rate rises. We are halfway to a


recovery. Wherever the finish line is, we are halfway to somewhere that


we don't know where that is. I know they talk in riddles, but I am very


puzzled. He was lauded as someone who is refresh any honest and


prepare to speak his mind. `` refreshingly. Maybe we expect the


godlike figure. Maybe it is too much to expect from one individual and


the current market. We haven't seen a proper reckoning about what


happened a few years ago. The banking system created an enormous


crisis that set us back years and created immense hardship for so many


people. No one has been held to account. No one has gone to jail.


Mark Carney can say it is not his mass. `` mess. We can leave it


there. Thank you very much. Hello and welcome to The Film Review


here on BBC News. To take us through this week's cinema releases is Jason


Solomons. What do we have this


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