20/06/2016 The Papers


20/06/2016

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in the fans don't have to be in this patient -- the England fans in the

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fans don't have the anticipation they would come out of the group, at

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the moment it is all Wales. During our review of

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the newspapers at half past eleven last night,

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our presenter gave an incorrect figure of two per cent,

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for the proportion of UK law While this is a complicated area,

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that figure was too low. on the question of how much UK law

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comes from the EU on the BBC's Reality Check website

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at bbc.co.uk/realitycheck. Hello and welcome to our look ahead

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to what the papers will be With me are the broadcaster

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and journalist, Jill Kirby and the political commentator,

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Lance Price. Tomorrow's front pages,

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starting with... The FT leads with strong gains

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for sterling on the currency markets after opinion polls suggesting

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a possible Remain lead The Telegraph endorsing a vote for

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Leave on its front page, warning the vote will go down to the wire.

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The Express, meanwhile, warns that staying in the EU

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David Cameron knew his net migration target wasn't possible well Britain

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stayed in the UK motor according to a former adviser. The Guardian says

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a vote to leave would be followed by genetic collapse in the pound,

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according to George Soros will stop. The Metro's headline is Labour MP

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Rachel Reeves' emotional tribute to her colleague Jo Cox -

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"An MP can be replaced. That comment was made in the Commons

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today. We will talk about that later on. First the Daily Telegraph. EU

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vote going down to the wire, we knew it would be close. Or we thought for

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a long time it would be close. The pollsters cannot be relied upon.

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Polling consistently through the campaign has shown there is movement

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both ways. Nobody knows. Nobody is going to know until Thursday night,

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Friday morning. There is a lot at stake. Every single vote counts,

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this is not about targeting a key people. This is everyone, they need

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to get out and vote and aside if they want, at the Telegraph says, a

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future of independence, hope, not fear, confidence in their democracy,

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then she's Leave. I suspect he will choose another, but David Cameron

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did not think it would go down to the wire. Which is why he called it.

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I have no idea what David Cameron thought. He clearly has a high

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opinion of his own powers of persuasion, like all prime

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ministers. He would have been insane to embark on strategy like this, he

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believed he could convince people, having denigrated the work of the

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European Union for so long, netting his party, the media, the written

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press do that, somehow he could do an about turn, and convince people

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it was a good thing and in Britain's interest to remain. That was more of

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a struggle than he thought it would be. He will take some comfort from

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the headline in tomorrow's papers, there seems to be a bit of movement

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reflected elsewhere over the weekend, towards the Remain side.

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Perhaps most significantly, if it is right, the likelihood of Remain

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voters turning out seems to be higher, that was the fear, the

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League side was much more passionate, those on the Remain side

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much less so. Let's get to the Financial Times. Stirling and stocks

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rallying before the referendum, the suggestion is that because the

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Remain camp is getting more ground, before the Lee Camp was doing well,

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sterling is coming up. I would be low to take too much notice of that.

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Obviously George Osborne and his friends have done their best to talk

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down Britain after breakfast. If Brexit happens on Friday, George

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Osborne as to think again. He has done his best to inspire as much

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fear as possible about this. If sterling falls, brilliant news for

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exporters, we will make a big game. Output would be cheaper, opening up

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markets we did not have before. Why should we be worrying? This is a

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once-in-a-lifetime decision to be made, and a lot of fear but about.

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Why are you worrying? Ferreyra an awful lot of reasons to worry, I

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could take the whole programme explaining those. In terms of the

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falling pound, interesting in the Guardian, George Soros, playing a

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big part in the huge fall in the pound following when Britain left

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the exchange rate mechanism under George major -- John Major, he says

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it will be completed different. Last time there was scope for a

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significant cut interest rates, there is no scope now. Borrowing was

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very cheap. It is a very cheap. Much less of an opportunity for exporters

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to take advantage of a fall in the value of the pound. He's a man he

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knows something these things, he's arguing that a fall in the pound

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would have nothing like the benefits people say it will have. If we were

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to leave, it would be a Black Friday. I'm sure he's right about

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that. Although I am surprised... It could be a bright future for this

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country. I'm surprised the markets are reacting as they are when the

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polls appear to be so close. To attributed solely? The markets

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believe it would be in their interest to vote to remain. Yes, we

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are constantly being told big companies, big organisations or want

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us to stay in the, because they think it is a status quo, they don't

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seem to be capable of looking beyond the status quo to a position where

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Britain makes trade deals with the rest of the world, escaping from

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under the stranglehold of a declining European economy and moves

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on. As we know from economic surveys, you putting data, you get

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data out. The establishment takes the view that Remain is the answer.

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The establishment! You plucky outsider. The Daily Express.

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EU bad for pensions. Another reason to break free from Brussels. We know

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what the Daily Express things. If you want to trade off the views of

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George Soros, with Professor David Blake, he wired never heard of. The

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man credited in the Daily Express. Saying Brexit is good for pensions.

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There is no doubt EU regulations are around pensions which cause concerns

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to the pensions industry. Compared to the impact of all our pension

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funds, if there is a collapse in stocks and shares, in the wake of

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Brexit, it is nothing compared to that. David Cameron made that point.

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If the economy tanks, he will have another budget, the triple lock

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could go, pensions would be screwed. That was part of the George Osborne

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punishment budget. That is what the Daily Express is doing. You extol

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the virtues. I said look at the wider readership, than the Financial

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Times. Concerned with real things, real people. We know the pension

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industry has been fighting EU solvency rules for a long time. The

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pensions industry part of the establishment you are so keen to

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denigrate. Restrictions on how pensions can be invested. People are

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worried about their pensions. We used to have the best pension pots

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in Europe. We will move off the EU referendum, my head already hurts.

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Only another couple of days. Indeed. Hugely important decision. The

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Metro, amazing they in the Commons. All sides from across the political

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spectrum joining in praising and remembering a remarkable woman, Jo

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Cox, killed last week in her constituency. Rachel Reeves on the

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front page. Let's hear what she has to say. She was struck down much too

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soon. It now falls on all of our shoulders, the woman I met in the

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coffee shop in her constituency, her friends, all of us not to carry on

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her work. To combat van Gaal against hatred, intolerance and justice. To

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serve others with dignity and love. That is the best way we to remember

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Jo and all she stood for. Her constituency will elect another MP,

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May one will replace a mother. This is a day that no one will forget,

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watching the events in the Commons. That was a very moving, in the end

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the most moving comment. We saw Rachel Reeves breakdown at that

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point. We all know, in terms of a job, people can be replaced. Being a

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mother is not a job. It is just everything to your children. How can

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you respond to that, other to say, yes, mother G-Mac are in the place

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of all -- mothers are irreplaceable. The charity fund in her name has

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raised over ?1 million. The supporting Westminster, not just

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Britain, and around Britain she was not a household name, but people

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have been moved by her personal story. I knew her quite well, she

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was a friend of mine. She was an extraordinary person, extraordinary

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politician. That has come across, people have responded. Not just

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here, all around the world. Thousands and thousands of pounds

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raised all around the world. Because of her previous work, Oxfam, save

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the children, she did so much. Very touching to see. We will leave it

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there. Thank you very much. That's it for The Papers tonight

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before you go these front pages have Don't forget all the front pages

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are online on the BBC News website where you can read a detailed review

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of the papers. It's all there for you -

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seven days a week at bbc,co.uk

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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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