01/11/2015 The Papers


01/11/2015

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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Scottish Labour has backed Jeremy Corbyn's stance on nuclear deterrent

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by voting to scrap Trident, which is at odds with the wider UK party.

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Hello and welcome to a look ahead to the papers. There is still time.

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Let's look at the front pages. We will start with a Financial Times.

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The paper says the result is a triumph for president Erdogan. The

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Metro has a striking picture of a child's shoe. The Guardian has a

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warning from a leading Tory MP that new surveillance plans will only be

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backed by MPs face include some form of judicial consent. The Telegraph

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leads with research that won't fall cancers are diagnosed A

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departments. This paper says that couples are increasingly going to be

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denied fertility treatment. The Daily Express says that a new blood

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test will help identify people at risk of diabetes. Let's look at the

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situation in Turkey. Here it is on the FT. They keep's ruling party

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sweeps to victory. The HK party gains a clear party in a national

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election but the president falls short of a supermajority. The polls

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were not expecting them to get this close even, to this kind of result.

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No, it's been a surprise result and you have seen his supporters

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triumphant, of course, because they were not expecting it either. It is

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a conclusive victory for Erdogan and his party. Five months ago, they had

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a hung election. There has been an stability since then and three big

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explosions blamed on Islamic state. There have been conflict with the

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Kurdish area. And a peace march, when 100 people were killed. There

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is a theory that because it was hung, the critics would say that

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what has happened is that Erdogan has stirred things up and created a

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need for a strongman, which he is, and generated that instability

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within the country. Whether that is exactly accurate not depends. But

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it's a difficult situation in Turkey at the moment hand perhaps now we

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need to see how he will react to that. There was a very partial media

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before that we have a bit of a partial media as well in this

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country. He has definitely done well. But it says here, in the

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Financial Times, that he may be tantalisingly short of his

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supermajority. Why does he need this supermajority? It's all about a

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referendum. Because he would like to change the constitution so he can

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have a presidential republic like in France. He has already done the

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three terms as Prime Minister and now, he is having a term as a

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president. He would like to carry on as president. They appear to like

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strong men in Turkey. I have been to stumble only and I don't know if

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that counts as Turkey. I was only there twice at the weekend, working.

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The streets were full of men and presumably, the women were at home

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having children. I am very much hoping that he does get his way and

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this becomes more open to women, this sighting. He has taken it the

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other way. It has become more conservative under his rule. It was

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famously secular but there has been controversy since he came to power

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over that very issue. This alleged move against the secular traditions

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of Turkey. I was hoping he might be listening. You never know. We will

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send him a copy. Let's stay with the FT and look at another story. Fear

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rise of lawsuits over gender pay a quality move. This is the decision

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by the government that they want bonuses that are paid to men and

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women, large companies are going to have to publish that information and

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that can of information is important to women who feel they might be

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underpaid compared with ML counterpoints. Amazingly, this

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government wants equal pay for equal work and I think so do we. Companies

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are fearful that we are actually going to sue to get it. I am

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speaking like I am talking about half of women here. The law has been

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in place of 40 years and the should not be the need for this

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publication, should there? It has not been happening at this

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government is doing its best by the sounds of things to get women's vote

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the next time round. They are wanting... For companies to be

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fearful... This isn't just about bonuses. It's about the proposal

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that all companies over 250 employees should publish their pay.

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The initial proposal was straightforward average pay between

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men and women in larger companies. He has expanded it to the public

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sector. When those figures, they haven't said how they are going to

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calculate the monkey was going to be included and so on, but when they

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get the point of those actual figures being published and of

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course it is likely to show, because there are more men in senior in

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companies... Yes, and more women in lower positions. That is what they

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are worried about. It's very difficult for companies to resolve

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these differentials overnight. It is. But for them to be saying they

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are fearful. They have been asked to do this for 40 years. The question

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is, how exactly it is defined and what the reasons are for people

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being at different levels. The devil is in the detail about how they

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calculate these pay audits and how they're going to be published. Lots

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for lawyers to argue about. Let's move on to the i. IVF on the NHS

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under threat. Why so? According to the i, sum of commissioning groups

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that commission your health services are going stop funding will stop at

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the moment, Nice says that you should get three rounds, three

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cycles of IVF if you have fertility problems. And apparently, something

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like a third of women go on to have a baby, or couples, rather. Some

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areas of the country are now saying we are so strapped for cash, we are

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not going to give you three cycles. They used to be a lottery about this

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as to where you lived in the country. Now, and every area of the

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country, they will give you one cycle but that is being cut back. I

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think infertility, for a lot of couples, should be regarded as an

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illness. It's very expensive if you go privately. Well, it is. If you're

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having a discussion, should say I have a child. Personally, I don't

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think that if money is limited and there is a question about that,

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maybe it shouldn't be spent on older people who cannot... I'm not sure it

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is an absolute right for people to have a child. And you can find

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Martin on Twitter for your replies. We are a broad church. We can cope

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with that difference of opinion. On the Telegraph, one in four cancers

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diagnosed in A When it is diagnosed, often because nurses is

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not good for people. -- prognosis. It says here a lot of people are not

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been diagnosed quickly enough. Part of that sometimes is down to the

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fault of doctors not having done it. It seems to be saying that it's not

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100% clear, that a lot of it is down to individuals and men are probably

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worse, not reacting soon enough, or recognising symptoms. When they are

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actually go to the GP or the hospital, it's almost too late.

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There is an element here in which the signs are not being picked up by

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people and people themselves... I feel you were saying, some of the

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education around this is not as good as it should be. When I was on

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Watchdog, 25 years ago, I was diagnosed with advanced bowel

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cancer. I'd not even heard of it and it was the most common cancer in

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Europe. We are bad getting the message over in this country. What

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is the answer? We have an inverse relationship between the number of

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enormous cancer charities we have and the fact they put out

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information like tiredness and losing weight for my disease. If I

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waited until I was tired of losing weight, and this is mentioned in

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here, I would be dead by now. We have to get better at telling people

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what the symptoms are. I didn't think the campaign was very good.

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Having said that, it's odd. In one sense we are being told that far too

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many people are going to GPs and they are being inundated. At the

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same time, this story suggests people are not doing enough. Some

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people need to go more often. GPs are not giving enough training.

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30,000 people a month are looking for bowel cancer. We should be

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helping people to check what the symptoms are better, before they go

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to the GP. Let's go to the Metro. This is awful. This picture is sad.

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Crash experts discover plane disintegrated. The suggestion is

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this plane which crashed yesterday actually broke up in midair. The

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picture here is just heartbreaking. It's a picture of a child's shoe

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amongst the record. -- wreckage. It personalises it because somebody is

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going to recognise that shoe. This is... We don't know what caused it

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yet but it sounds as though it may have been some kind of terrible

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mechanical failure because it fell straight out of the sky. The picture

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is in a lot of papers and you can recognise luggage and so on. In

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Britain, this is 220 families that are affected. Egypt was quick to say

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yesterday that they thought it was down to some kind of technical

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fault, not terrorism. We will have to wait for the investigation. I

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don't think they have any idea to be frank and they were saying that...

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They were saying, don't say it is terrorism. It would be catastrophic

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for the tourist industry, which Russians have been helping to

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support in a big way. A lot of other countries, including our own, people

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are not going to as much as they were. The Russians have been going.

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This might affect that if it is terrorism. The reports are tonight

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as the has been a tail strike in 2001, which would have weakened...

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The tail hit the runway when it landed. There have been repairs on

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the of that plane. If it had found that, and I don't think he knew that

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the time, if it had had that previous accident, it weakens the

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fuel is large and expose it to disaster. I suppose it would be

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better if it is mechanical failure, rather than terrorism. They have the

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black box. A comment on the Daily Express. This is the ex-servicemen

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and women who have walked across Britain. Yes, with a lot of

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disabilities between them as well. I saw him on your news channel hugging

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the men as they were coming in and hugging the women. But I thought,

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gosh, it is nice to see a royal who is being so emotional. I met his

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mother a couple of times and she was great for hugging people. I think

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the Royals could do themselves goodbye hugging a few more people.

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It's an extraordinary effort by these men and women. Harry and women

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-- William are involved in this. I had forgotten because I thought you

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were talking about the Queen, but you were talking about Diana. The

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Queen has never had me! That would be something. That's it for the

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Papers for this hour. Lynn and Martin will be back again at

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11:30pm. Stay with us here on BBC News. At 11 o'clock, the latest on

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the plane crashing Egypt, in which 224 people were killed, including 17

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children. Now, it's time for

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