01/02/2016 The Papers


01/02/2016

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deadline day closes and a rise in the rankings for Britain's new

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tennis star Johanna Konta. Now the Papers.

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

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With me are Caroline Frost, Entertainment Editor

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of the Huffington Post and Parliamentary

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Let's start with the Metro, which leads with the death of a British

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tourist, who was killed on an elephant trek in Thailand. It seems

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he was trampled by the animal and gored by its tusk. The I says pay

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differences between doctors will have to be disclosed. The financial

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times said Russia is planning to sell off national assets. The

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Express has Sir Terry Wogan, who is fondly remembered. His last words to

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his priest were, everything's going to be all right old boy. The Daily

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Telegraph has the talks over the terms of Britain's membership of the

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who is starring in war and peace for who is starring in war and peace for

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the BBC. And she is there on the Times. The top story is on possible

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cabinet disagreements on migration and The Guardian has the news that

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brain damage in babies linked to the Zika virus now considered a global

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health emergency. Tony, let's start with, I was going to say the EU

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deal, but it is not a deal, it is a paper they will take to the other

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27. But we will get some detail. Yes the Prime Minister seems to have

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negotiated what the Daily Telegraph said a deal to allow Parliaments to

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block Brussels law, but they say Britain will never be offered

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anything that is just for them. So if a majority of Parliaments reject

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legislation, then it doesn't mean the British Parliament at

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Westminster will be able to do anything without the support of what

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they call like-minded Parliaments. It sounds complicated. Yes, does

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this mat tore you, a lot of my friends say it is detail that we

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care about in the world of London and the rest of the country are

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going with with their gut feeling. Does it matter what he comes back

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with? Tony walks the corridors of power, all I think is come June when

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it seems David Cameron will proceed in a stately fashion towards the

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referendum, most people will think do I want to be in or out. Do I want

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to be at the party or outside, I think it comes down to some sort of

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gut reaction. Does it set the tenor of the debate? Not really. Looking

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ahead to the referendum there is a part of the Prime Minister's party

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who thinks it is a mant mime and -- pantomime and he was always going to

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come to a deal and take whatever was offered and say we need to stay in.

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Now, a significant number of euro skept tick MPs have -- sceptic MPs

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given him the benefit of the doubt. The moment will be when he presents

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it to his party. They are expecting something fundamental and things

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like freedom of movement are central. Britain thinks of itself as

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isolated from the other 27 and this has thrown it into relief. Anything

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David Cameron gets will be available to every other nation. So the talk

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of having an immediate emergency break allowing the Government to

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deny migrants access to benefits, that means the British Government

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will be able to ask the commission if they can put a break on benefits.

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That emergency migration break will be available to other nations. We

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focus on the in work benefits, a lot of people think about where are the

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rules going to be made. And when we talk about where we stand outside

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the eurozone and the Daily Telegraph touches on this, isn't there a

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problem that if the French don't give us this red card, so we can

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veto things that the eurozone club are agreeing, then in a sense, we

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are subject to the rules they're making whether we are in or out.

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That is the point, we can't do anything. British

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Parliamentarians... Is it a real problem for the in camp. We are not

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going to be able to make the rules. We can't. That is the great lie that

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has been told over the last 30 years. When the Home Secretary said

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I will reduce migration, there is nothing she can do to stop people

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coming from other parts of Europe and if you're part of club you have

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to accept the rules. This will be a rocky referendum. We have had two

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referendums op changing the voting system and the Scottish referendum,

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which appeared wildly out of control in the way people in London thought

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they would and the establishment thought they would. It will be an

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interesting and can I say... You know I do walk the corridors of pow

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e but you get to meet celebrities. The red carpet is better. Did you

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recognise Caroline that Tony presumed there would be a deal, look

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at this cartoon, say its, I'm practicing my surprised face! When

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the Prime Minister comes back with his EU deal. They staged I

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perfectly, the media were covering them deep in thought and Donald Tusk

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said we are not going to reach a deal and we had the stand off and

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the nuts and wine on the table and guess what norm at noon we will hear

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there has been a break through. Front-page of the FT a story that

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I'm interested in, because I spent a lot of time in Carlisle before

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Christmas talking to people affected by floods. I was sorry to hear how

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many of them we visited didn't have insurance. It is a shock. In the

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south we are incubate against this violence of nature that has been

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happening in the north and Scotland and this will come as a huge relief

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and hopefully palliative to some homes. The story is that because it

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is become soing difficult to in-- it is becoming so difficult to insure

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your home against natural disasters the government are saying we will

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underwrite any insurance companies so it is possible to find insurance.

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#i69 is the issue of reinsurance we talked about this and you have a

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friend who works in reinsurance. Explain it, it is like... Bookies

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laying off the bets. Yes in layman's terms it is insurance for an

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insurance company. The Government have put together a scheme that is

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backed by ?2 billion in annual protection. It means that the people

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we have talked about who can't get insurance, insurance is based on low

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risk and not risk. If your house has been flood, you won't want to give

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them insurance. So the government has put in money and people will be

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able to insure their homes in a normal way and the Government will

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cap the payout so the Government will cap the pay. But this will

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probably mean a ?10 premium on everyone's insurance. The Government

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is putting money behind it, but it will probably lead to increased

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premiums for everyone in the country, whether they live in a

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flood plain or not. Compared to the loss you have seen ?10 does not seem

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much. I think people would agree. The Guardian has the global health

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emergency that has been declared by the World Health Organisation. I

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watched the report and I was trying to put myself in the place of the

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families, if your wife was pregnant or you were pregnant at the moment

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you would be terrified. Yes, this is the stuff of horror movies. It is

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not a disease that is in front of you. If a an adult person incurs it

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you will be safe and healthy. It is the pregnant women who are

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unknowingly incubating a disaster for their unborn child. That is the

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Stur -- stuff of hoeror movies. This might affect people who are going to

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see the Olympics. Yes, I wouldn't have expected the chief of staff to

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say anything else, we are some months from the Olympics and they're

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hoping what the WHO has done and declared it an emergency, that

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triggers funding for research and prevention and Brazil is making a

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show to the world, they have mobilised 220,000 troops and signed

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new laws to give officials access to all buildings, so they can try and

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get to deal with the issue where they find it. They trying to show

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they're taking action ahead of Olympics. It would be inconceivable

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if this got worse and they tried to hold a summer games in the city.

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They're showing they're treating it like a developed country would and

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Brazil is putting their economic woes behind them and this is meant

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to be a success story and this has come at the worst time chl Now this

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one on the front, pay gaps must be revealed and they have to disclose

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the differences in wages paid to senior staff. Where is this coming

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from. I misread it as work place pay gays. But it is basically the public

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sector will have to disclose the differences between wages for senior

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staff and other staff. There has been concern about this, so NHS

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trust bosses getting big payouts and it is a measure that means public

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sector organisations will have to disclose the differential. The

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differential between how much the Chief Executive of a trust is being

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paid and a nurse. I don't know if we can show people on the all the

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front-pages there is one face and we are all familiar with her. Lily

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James, we are watching her each Sunday. All of us. I am. I am

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gripped by war and peace. She is just top. She is suddenly, ever are

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season there is one lady and this season it is Lily. We are going to

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talk about her in the next hour at 11.30. Thank you. Stay us with and

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we will have more on the birth defects at 11. Now time for sports

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day.

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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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