16/08/2014 The Papers


16/08/2014

No need to wait until tomorrow morning to see what's in the papers with lively and informed conversation about the next day's headlines.


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

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

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

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The Observer says the Church of England has delivered "withering

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

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the BBC is in crisis following a complaint from South Yorkshire

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

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flat. The Sunday Times features a picture

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

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

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

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

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years. Writing in the Sunday Telegraph, the

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Prime Minister says the West is embroiled in a generational struggle

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against Islamic extremism which could bring terror to the streets of

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Britain, if urgent action isn't taken.

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The Sunday Express says watchdogs are planning to crack down on

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Britain's worst dentists. And the Sunday Post says

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

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says students from affected countries face long delays before

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

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

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

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

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

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policy? `` back into. They have a tradition

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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underclass costs ?30 billion. This comes from the Wii

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

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

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

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about how this phenomenon emerged. There are people with

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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Solomons. What do we have this

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