01/06/2016 The Papers


01/06/2016

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


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Transcript


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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 Laura Hughes political correspondent for The Telegraph

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and Joe Watts political correspondent for

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Tomorrow's front pages, starting with:

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The i leads on the news that a coroner has reopened the inquests

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into the deaths of 21 people in the Birmingham

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pub bombings in 1974, because of significant

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The Metro carries that story but focuses the sister of a teenage

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victim who is calling on the killers to give themselves up.

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The Daily Telegraph reports on claims made

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by the Justice Secretary and Leave EU Campaigner, Michael Gove that

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he's been forced allow terror suspects into Britain

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because EU rules left him powerless to intervene.

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The Financial Times reports the London Stock Exchange

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and Deustsche Boerse are planning to axe more than 1,200 jobs

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in London and Frankfurt as part of their proposed merger.

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The Guardian says Jeremy Corbyn is being urged to speak up for EU

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migration ahead of the EU referendum. It also pictures Andy

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Murray who is through to the semifinals of the French Open. The

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Times reports men in their 50s can cut their risk of prostrate cancer

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by losing a few inches around the waist. The Daily Mail carries a

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story about a boat they claim was used by the alleged people smugglers

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the other day. The express has a report about Albanian migrants in

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France. We will look into that to the cause of the evening.

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Let's start with the Telegraph. Laura, this is your paper and part

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two of the immigration story that has been working well for the

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leader-macro campaign? Also, the ECJ puts up a risk of terror and they

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have prevented us from bringing them measures that will protect British

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people. He said if we voted to leave the EU in June, the next Labour

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government will be able to introduce new measures that would curb the

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influence of the European Court of Justice. This is the second time

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Michael Gove and Boris Johnson have come out and put forward another

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manifesto saying this is what we would do if we came out of the EU.

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Not what David Cameron and the government I do, it is interesting.

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We were talking about the manifesto commitments and they dammed if they

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do and dammed if don't. I don't think there is any doubts they have

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stepped forward quite a bit from just the mere suspension of

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collective responsibility here. They have formed a sort of double act and

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they have set out if not an alternative government policy, be

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looking like an alternative government within the government.

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They are playing a dangerous game. Michael Gove has said in relation to

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this measure, he was prevented from stopping people from coming into the

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country, which could be an inflammatory claim. He hasn't given

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any detail about who he stopped, when it happened. He will come under

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pressure and the question is, will he lamely say, these are things that

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have happened a government so I cannot talk about the detail. Will

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people and ace out of his sleeve and sock it to the Remain campaign. The

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Remain camp have a lot of Labour voters who are undecided. The

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Guardian are saying Jeremy Corbyn is coming under pressure to speak out

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about immigration but it doesn't play well on the doorstep? It is

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worrying Labour MPs who fear traditional Labour voters will go to

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Ukip. A number of polls than yesterday show half of Labour voters

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were not sure where the Labour leadership stood on this issue of

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wrecks it or staying in. The head of one of the biggest unions, and

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National back-up Jeremy Corbyn and supported him as leader saying

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you're not doing enough and you are alienating our traditional voters,

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what are you going to do? We saw on the front page of the Telegraph, a

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story of the three Max Rohn campaigners say we're not safe, look

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at immigration, we cannot control it. You don't have that counter

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argument coming from Labour. Remain campaign needs Labour voters. Tom

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Watson has been criticised there today saying they don't want to

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share a platform with Remain campaigners from the Tory party.

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Yes, he said he cannot share a platform with David Cameron. For the

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frustration amongst MPs are many Labour members is, it isn't a new

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problem. Immigration was a soft underbelly for them at the last

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election and it has been a problem identified in several reports. In

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Margaret Becket's reports and John Cruddas reports. It is getting

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worse. The idea Jeremy Corbyn is going to do a big about turn and

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take a tough line on immigration isn't there and people are worried

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about it. What the Home Secretary can do without is pictures like this

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on the fronted express, pictures of migrants lining up the cliffs and

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twinning that with the story of those Albanians who got across the

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other day? That is right, they are difficult stories and the only get

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more difficult when a paper gives it this kind of treatment. It is a very

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emotive heading. What about the headline, the invaders? The language

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is inflammatory. Calling migrants sneaky and brazen. Boasting about

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their exploits and how easy it is to get into the UK. This is a story

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that in a certain group of the electorate will drum up the

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bitterness there is about the immigration situation. What are the

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Labour Party saying about things like this? I couldn't tell you of

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the top of my head. You have been trying to write this story? I have,

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this narrative is doing well and is damaging the remained campaign. This

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issue on this piece of paper is worrying Conservatives, worrying the

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government. Monday, new measures were introduced to toughen borders.

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We don't know the details but new vessels will be going into the

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waters to patrol our borders. The Telegraph have a story about dozens

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of a small, tiny ports and harbours across the country where migrants

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are being smuggled by people traffickers. It is something we

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should be focusing on tackling these traffickers. Some people will be

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repulsed by this. The fact you are repulsed by this kind of coverage

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doesn't mean you cannot engage with the issue on another level. That is

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the problem for Labour. They will shout and stamp their feet about

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this coverage, but the leadership won't engage with it on another

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level, a lot of their working-class voters want the issue dealt with on.

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Another big story was the reopening of the inquest into the Birmingham

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pub bombings. An interesting conversation on the headline which

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is called gutless. There isn't an answer about the people who are

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involved and they cannot be condemned strongly enough. But he is

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the only one sticking his head above the parapet to talk about it. He

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wasn't condemning them at all, from her point of view. I heard that

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interview and he was suggesting they were legitimate soldiers fighting a

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legitimate war. It is his point of view and a lot of people will find

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that hard to swallow. The Julie Hamilton, given her 18-year-old

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sister died in it, you can feel the visceral anger coming from her. What

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has happened today with the reopening of the inquest, it is a

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real victory for them. It is a tragic do send in British history I

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think a lot of people, the British public want to know what happened.

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We spoke to one of the family members to night who said it would

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be good if some of the senior figures within the IRA that time

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would come forward in the spirit of truth and in and say about what they

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knew. We saw that with Hillsborough, the power of having these inquests

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reopened. Let's look at what people knew. For the families, they didn't

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have any answers. We have the Birmingham six, but nothing came

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from that. Disaster after disaster. All these tip-offs apparently were

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given but they weren't acted upon. If a member of your family died in

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that, you would want to know whether failings were to ensure it didn't

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happen again. The difference with Hillsborough is, well Hillsborough

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is something that can be dealt with with current politicians in a

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neutral way, this kind of thing could have an effect on politics in

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Northern Ireland today. That is why it might be more difficult to deal

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with this now. The Times, inches lost from waste but prostrate cancer

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risk. One of the real issues is men in their 50s and 60s don't talk

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about their health. Here is some evidence that there are ways to stop

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one of the biggest killers? Simple ways as well. 11,000 people die a

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year of prostrate cancer. People with a 37 inch waist, which isn't

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that huge, most at risk. But you can cut the risk by cutting four inches

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off your waistline and it dramatically decreases the risk. We

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knew that high-fat and high cholesterol diet were damaging but

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this is an easy way of reducing your risk. I am a Burnley fan and

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chairman had prostrate cancer. He opened up the club for an open day

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for people to come and get tested. 400 men came forward and 10% were

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referred to their doctor. Maybe that is the way to do it, through sports

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grounds. The average of two years, you live with it two years without

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realising. Women are much better than this than men? With the Breast

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Cancer Campaign it is the pink ribbon, it is very visual and open

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and you are aware of it as a young woman growing up, more than if you

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are a man. Men aren't as open. My wife would agree, probably. Let's

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talk about Donald Trump, who interestingly, this is in the

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Financial Times, that is the lighthouse at Turnberry. The course

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has had a revamp. The timing of his next visit is interesting? It

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couldn't be worse for us covering it. But David Cameron, Donald Trump

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has said he thinks it is in Britain's interests to leave.

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Although this morning a reporter was asking him what he thought about

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Brexit and he did know what it meant. He then got it and went, yes

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they should leave. It is MS for David Cameron. Wakes up the next

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morning, if he has lost, he has Donald Trump turning up. The day

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after! A lot of people are sniffy about him but he is one of the two

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candidates. They might need him. If they need a deal with America, a

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trade deal with the United States, they might need to meet him. Yes,

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they might have to eat, drink and break bread with him. He is forcing

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himself upon the world and nobody can stop him at the moment. The

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interesting thing is, he has some strident views on foreign policy.

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The North Korean leader thinks he is a good thing! They said he was

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better than the thickheaded Hillary Clinton. So he has North Korea and

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Russia in his corner, but not David Cameron. Just turning back to the

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Times to finish. Emily Blunt on the front. Can you say

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Supercaliflagilistic question-macro I'm not a big fan of sequels. We

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don't know who will play Dick Van Dyke. It will be great. It will

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remake it for a new generation in the way Star Wars movies have

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gripped the new bunch of kids. My daughter loves the original Mary

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Poppins. She can hardly talk, but she loves the songs. My children

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love it. Do you know how many Oscars it won? It 15 Oscars. No pressure,

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Emily. She is from Wandsworth in London, I understand. Maybe she can

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put the London accent on if she needs to.

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That's it for The Papers tonight before you go these front pages have

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Don't forget all the front pages are online on the BBC News website

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where you can read a detailed review of the papers.

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It's all there for you seven days a week at bbc.co.uk/papers.

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And you can see us there too with each night's edition

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of The Papers being posted on the page shortly

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Good evening. The weather pattern across the UK is stuck in repeat.

:14:55.:15:05.

The summit is great news. But the others not so

:15:06.:15:06.

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