29/10/2015 The Papers


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We'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers


Friends of family of Bailey Gwynne, the 16-year-old stabbed to death


at school in Aberdeen, have tonight been staging


A 16-year-old boy will appear in court tomorrow over his death.


The founder of the failed charity, Kids Company, has said it provided


Relatives of soldiers killed in the Iraq War criticise the latest


It was announced today that the Chilcot report will be out next


summer - Labour says the wait is beyond ridiculous.


A 16-year-old boy will appear in court tomorrow over his death.


The founder of the failed charity, Kids Company, has said it provided


exceptional value after a report revealed it was handed ?46


million of public money despite concerns over the way it was run.


Two men are charged with raping a soldier, who was later found


Coming up in Sportsday, the former Chelsea doctor is pursuing a case


for constructive dismissal. Former player as, colleagues and fans


gather in Liverpool. And the best of the action from the world gymnastics


championships in Glasgow is all coming up in 15 minutes after the


papers. Hello and welcome to


our look ahead to what the papers With me are the former trade


minister Lord Digby Jones The FT says that David Cameron


and George Osborne are seeking an emergency brake


on new laws affecting economies outside the eurozone as part


of its renegotiations for the EU The I quotes a new report


which says young people are suffering the worst economic


prospects for several generations. The Independent carries the news


that China has announced the end of And the Guardian front pages


features the China story, along with the news that


the long-awaited report from the Chilcot inquiry into the Iraq war


is scheduled to appear next summer. Spending on credit is


at its highest level for a decade, with borrowers owing some ?176


billion, according to the Metro. The Telegraph says one ambulance


trust is making patients wait twice as long for help


if they dial '111' , even if they The Times leads with news that


police have demanded the power to see the internet browsing history


of everyone in Britain. And a police pilot scheme is telling


victims of crime to call them on Skype,


according to the Daily Mirror. Let us get started. The Times, the


headline is that police want powers to see the public's Web history. The


broad picture. We consider ourselves to be a country that is very free,


separation of powers, the police controlled by politicians. In this


story, the police have been lobbying behind the scenes ahead of a major


surveillance bill that will be published next week. They want the


government to force Telecom companies to retain data that would


disclose specific addresses visited by customers. The police would not


have access to the content, but it would know which websites you have


been visiting. They need this because there isn't much potential


suspect behaviour carried out online. -- is so much. Civil


liberties will say it is evidence of an overweening police desire to


intervene in our lives. Some politicians, this critics of the


surveillance state, they say there should be rejected. One senior


officer said that it was about everyday investigation rather than


surveillance. We sit here and we can afford when we have got people who


want to do us real harm, we can afford the luxury of having a debate


as to whether this should happen. And then when an atrocity happens,


why it are we not being kept safe? At the end of the day, do I really


care if the police are not going to look at what I did, but look at the


various websites I chose to look at? If I have got nothing to hide,


what am I worried about? Frankly, if somebody is going to try and access


help to hate a lot of different groups... If the price I pay for


that is the police also look at the websites I have been looking at,


that is the price I will pay. Parliament has already said no to


this. Parliament is saying, keep us safe. But we are going to tie your


hands behind your back. This is mission creep. Police have to prove


this works. Here is what David Davis is saying. We have to monitor the


monitors. Would you mind if the police looked at yours? Not at all.


And we come from and divides. Neither of us minds. But it is the


principle. I am a law-abiding citizen. What I think is the


hallmark of an advance democracy, at least we are having a debate. We are


talking about the thin end of the wedge. And there are European


rulings. What they say, there are European court rulings on data


retention. Look at security of data. If this is held for a year or


longer buy these telecom companies and they are not secure, we are more


vulnerable. We have got to get a way in which we can stop people from


doing us harm. We have to give those people entrusted with that task to


have all the power in the world to keep us safe. They always say they


need these powers. Can we trust them. There are good and bad things


we do in our lives. The mirror getting a bit of outrage


against on policeman running around. That is


the first thing he said. What is the story about? This is what it is. The


police are saying, how do we get more value for money? We have got to


give more services. What can we do? One thing they have come up with, we


will interview certain people who might be assisting on Skype. It


sounds reasonable. And what happens, complete copout, this is dreadful.


It starts out as an idea, and then it becomes default. In terms of the


actual quality of police response, the body in your house reassuring


you. Victims will lose out. You want a police officer in your house


showing concern. Of course. But police plan to ditch home visits,


slammed as a copout. It is newspaper language. What they are saying,


public sector cuts, we have got this. This is the overall


narrative. That is what newspapers do. You will find the same thing


when we get to the Daily Mail about population. Something that might not


get us so steamed up. I think this falls to you, Henry. It is about


motorcars. One cannot feel sorry for vaults weighed in. -- Volkswagen.


Think about the amount it will cost to fix one of the cars brought in.


It counteracts the cheating of the emissions test. The question is


whether every single one of those people will come forward and claim


from Volkswagen. Whether every single one of those people will be


entitled to that particular compensation. They claim that


something between 10-20 employees were involved in this particular


scandal. The one thing I would say, a policeman working in Newcastle, a


businesswoman in Manchester, this is not about business at it. There are


loads of people, 99% of business people in Britain, do not want this


image that all businesses are like this. You have got one of the major


car companies who have been at it and they deserve serious punishment


and serious putting right the wrong. Because they have been breaking the


rules. It does not mean everybody has been breaking the rules. But you


trust to the brand. It is a massive and global. People thought they were


more fuel-efficient. Now it is a sham. This is not about breaking the


rules, this is about consequential loss. Somebody has got a diesel


engine and it is worth ?500 less. Who is going to give them the ?500?


Argue surprised that no other car company, I thought others would be


discovered. But it seems to have been one rogue business. The testing


regime has allowed car companies to do things to make sure they get


within the tests. A good example, and I think we owed this to Jeremy


Clarkson, on some fuel consumption test. They used to go past the beam,


switch off the engine, go into neutral, and then start it again.


What I think was coming here was, VW have taken it another step. This is


now taking the Mickey. I am not surprised that one has been


hammered. I would not be surprised that in the boardrooms, most people


are saying, please tell me we are not doing this. There are regular --


rigourously auditing verse. A lot of these tests, the it is going on. You


have to look whether regulation was poorly implemented. I would have


thought that within the boardrooms of the automotive world, you are


going to have everybody scrambling around saying this is not happening.


The Metro, spending on credit hits a ten year high. The figures are


absolutely colossal. But we need to be clear on what we are talking


about. Why does it matter? When you look at the component parts of the


financial crisis, there are four or five different things happening


creating a perfect storm. Some was poor regulation, poorly implemented.


Some of it was politicians basking in the sunshine of people feeling


good. One of them was arsenic. The average Joe in the street who was


saying, I love this, I can borrow a lot of money cheaply. Is it


dangerous? If it is not asset backed, if what you are doing is


borrowing for something that is worth more than that, so there is a


degree of equity, and you can service it is not of your income,


nothing wrong with that. If the value comes down, and you cannot


service it any more, because interest rates go up, the debt


service goes up, then you are in trouble. That is what you have to be


careful of. Are we heading for a correction? I think we are. History


repeats itself. Those who fail to learn the lessons of history are


tuned to repeat it. I do not want people to suffer. But we had it so


good for quite sometime. I am getting letters from banks and all


sorts of things. Some people will say, OK, brilliant. And the cold


winter will come at some point. He is absolutely right. I am worried


that I am agreeing with you. There is a front-page picture in the Daily


Telegraph of some actor with a sword. It is all about the Battle of


Agincourt. Henry just said, we have not talked about this. This is a


nice segue. People do not know history. Here is an example of where


we should learn from history. 600 years ago last Saturday, Henry fifth


took his guys over to France and eat an army five times his size. --


beat. What the photograph is about, there was a service for the 600 is


since Agincourt. The lesson, complacency. In sport, and media, in


business, in public sectors, one of the greatest evils is where you


think, all you have to do is turn up and you will win. The French made an


enormous stake. They got absolutely wiped out. We won. Get him off. I do


not know what French for enough is. But the other thing we got out of


this was all the vineyards. And you very much. -- thank you. Well done,


both of you. Great fun with the papers. Coming up next, Sportsday.


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