10/11/2015 The Papers


10/11/2015

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


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Transcript


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Butler will return to one day international cricket against

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Pakistan tomorrow. More sports in around 15 minutes.

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A warm welcome to our look ahead at what is going to be in The Papers.

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Good evening to you both. Let us kicked off by showing you

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tomorrow's front pages as we have them. The Financial Times leads with

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David Cameron's plans for changing Britain's relationship with the EU.

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The inquest into the death of Nick Cave's sun is on the front page of

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the Metro. John Major says the lack of equality in Britain is shocking.

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The express leads with illegal migration to written. The Guardian

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says that the Chancellor has been dealt a blow by a committee of

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Conservative MPs regarding cutting tax credits. The tough begin. Lance,

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let us kicked off with the Daily Telegraph. Is that a surprising

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story? A former Prime Minister criticising the lack of equality in

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Britain. It is fascinating on all levels. All power to him for raising

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the issue of inequality and also eating a bit of humble pie. He was

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Prime Minister for seven years and during that time he says he failed

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in his attempts to deal with powerful forces that were increasing

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inequality. I was a political correspondence in that time and I

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don't remember inequality being one of the guiding lights of his

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administration. It does raise the question whether David Cameron, who

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is the first Conservative Prime Minister since John Major, will be

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more successful dinner with ink -- dealing with inequality. We also

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have the whole EU David Cameron situation regarding renegotiation.

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David Cameron says he is open to different ways of dealing with the

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questions of taking away -- with the issues of taking benefits away from

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migrants. People on both sides were saying it was vague what Cameron

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said. Part of it is about legacy. Cameron does not want to be defined

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as the Prime Minister who was in power if we vote to leave. It is not

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just the legacy, it is game over for him then. How can he stay in if he

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is on the side of staying and the vote comes. Today he sort of said he

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has these four things. Three are vague and one he is willing to phage

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on. It doesn't feel like a strong message to be sending out. Some of

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his Eurosceptic backbenchers summed it up all. One of them said, is that

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it? In a way that is the most important thing, the reaction of

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those in his own party. In a sense you think he made his own bed, he

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should lie in it. It was his policy to have a referendum and others

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countered against it. Now we are going to have a referendum. I

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wishing well. He has two persuade a very Eurosceptic party and the

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British public who are Euro ambivalent to say Billy is to stay

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in the European Union. I am sure he wants us to stay, but he did not get

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off to a good start today. I was talking to a senior figure in the

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city today and they were saying they really have no clue which way this

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is going to go. Also they said they don't and Europe cares as much as we

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have from the other side. You could say that they need us more than we

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need them. We will stop to see whether that is the case more and

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more. Angela Merkel wants Britain to stay in and she wants to go as far

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as she can to accommodate any changes. The FT, on that fourth

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demand about EU migrants and welfare barriers, Cameron giving way they

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say. It is based on that quote where he said he was open to different

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ways of dealing with it. It sounds as if he is open to compromise.

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People have been pressing him for the detail on this and when he has,

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he already says he is willing to compromise on the most difficult one

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of them. The line is they will compromise as long as the outcome is

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the same. It does show that it is pretty much all up for grabs. That

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is fanning the flames of the Eurosceptics. If it is a red line

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there, he has fudged it. On the Daily Express their are talking

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about illegal migrants. This is a major issue, quite rightly. I

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wouldn't take the Daily Express's line on it, personally, but they

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will be campaigning on it. The Guardian leaves on tax credits,

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which is a story that has been rumbling on. This is an interesting

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one. It is from a select committee that has a Tory majority.

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Unanimously it has come up with a warning that at the very least the

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proposals on tax credits have to be slowed down in order to soft in the

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blow. Which they already have effectively been because of the vote

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in the House of Lords. This pile the pressure on him even more, but the

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select committee raises the difficult issue by comparing the

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situation of the working poor with spending on pension benefits which

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are rising sharply and are unsustainable. Pension benefits are

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something they won't go anywhere near. The Russian athletics

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corruption story still dominating. They are talking about other

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countries, not just Russia. This is the whistle-blower who has spoken to

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the Guardian. They say it is not just Russia. They have named Kenya

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and Ethiopian lee-macro Ethiopian. Who have produced some of the best

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long-distance runners. There is talk of a Cold War style boycotts if

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Russia are at the Rio Olympics. What about that fantastic cartoon? Yes.

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One bears says that the other, I would not eat a Russian athlete.

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They are pumped with chemicals. The way you last and your sense of

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humour can be an early sign of dementia. -- the way you laugh. This

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was research done by a neurologist called Camilla Clark. You get very

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early warning signs, which is that your sense of humour starts to

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shift, they say, nine years before people get to the level of

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diagnosis. It is not just looking out for memory loss, it is looking

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out for personality changes very early, and those should prompt the

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early signs. Very good research. Very good, but you wonder if

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everybody is going to have a look at how people laugh. People will ask

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their partner, wide you find that funny? We should not be laughing

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about it, but there you are. Good to talk to both of you. You will be

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back at 11:30pm. At 11 we will be having a look at some of the other

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stories hitting the news. We will be getting reaction to David Cameron's

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wish list for a reformed Europe, including a curb on some migrant

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benefits. But coming up next it's time

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for Sportsday.

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