05/12/2016 The Papers


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watching, coming up is the papers. -- thank you very much for watching.


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


With me are the business academic Melanie Eusebe and Joel Taylor,


Let's take a look at the front pages then...


The Telegraph reports on comments made by Bank of England


governor Mark Carney, warning of people being left behind


case in the supreme court - where the government is arguing


that the referendum gave Ministers the power to trigger brexit


with some Conservative Mps threatening to vote with Labour


in a parliamentary vote later this week.


The Metro's front page is devoted to a report


a high number of assaults against members of the emergency


The Guardian carries news of more allegations about child sex abuse in


football. This headline paraphrases the government case. And the Times


reports that Britain should finish the year with the fastest growing


economy in the G7 group. The High Court was wrong, for calling the


decision legally irrelevant on whether MPs should vote on the


"Brexit" choice. For me, I think that this is getting more and more


confusing. We voted yes or no, as a population. Now we are getting into


the weeds of how it is going to happen. I think that this is leaving


most of the population behind in terms of the population. We are


entering into this territory where I think that inflammatory statements


like judges are wrong about the EU exit are what the populace is going


to work on. Rather than what actually needs to happen. That has


been frankly the problem through this whole debate. The referendum,


post-referendum. The public are not well served by many of us in the


media. It is very tricky, this article is interesting, it talks


about judges being wrong, very definite, the Attorney General


slammed a High Court ruling, almost makes it sound like today's


proceedings were dramatic, having listened, it really was not! Iain


Duncan Smith said it was like watching paint dry. I should imagine


he would probably know! The problem is we get phone calls, people say,


we wanted to leave, why haven't we left, but there is no clear idea of


what leaving the EU means, the government is going through this


appeal in the Supreme Court, does it really need to have done so? Be not,


it has the support in the House of Commons to get the Article 50 vote,


but it is... Why are they pushing it? It is about the parameters. We


were not well prepared as a country in terms of what we would have to do


their afterwards. The promises that were made, if you vote out, we are


pressing the out button tomorrow. Rather than it being, OK, if you


vote out, we understand this is how you feel as a population, and we are


going to investigate what that means. So the actuality is that we


have two investigate what it means to leave. Inflammatory statements


like this, you are right, it is not describe what the proceedings are


going to look like, it is going to be a long dreary process. Whose


fault is this? LAUGHTER Well... Quite a long list... The


Conservatives, David Cameron Giffnock want it to get to this


stage, expected to win the vote, he lost the vote, left immediately, no


clear direction within the government about where to go next,


on the other hand, Theresa May, I get the impression, with Boris


Johnson, she is sending him out to different parts of the world to test


the water to see how far he can push, where he can take Brexit two,


and people will say, don't be silly. I think it is a cunning plan, TUC


where the limits are. -- to see where he can take "Brexit" to. -- to


see where the limits are. Just listen to what they are saying,


rather than have this very English, ironic, we can push things, we can


tweak things approach. But they are just plain speaking in Europe, you


are not going to get access to the single market without free movement


of people. That is what they have been saying, why don't we just


accept that? Why didn't we accept that before we press the button?


Good things become a little more clear, if, as is being reported


here, there is a win for the Labour Party and their motion, with some


Tories potentially backing it... In order for the government to explain


at least the outlines of its Brexit strategy, might that help the public


understand what is going on? Survey, we will wait to see if this revolt


really materialises, I have seen 20 Tory MPs, 40, 50, we will see... The


government has been very definite, it does not want to reveal anything


good for negotiation start, it thinks it will weaken their hand,


but we know that as soon as they present their hand, through the EU,


the EU will show everybody. There is a fundamental flaw, whether... The


other problem Labour has, they have not got a clear idea of what to do


either. Keir Starmer, who was a very impressive lawyer, he is now in the


Parliamentary Labour Party, and he is trusted with this job of creating


a Labour policy, when really, the Labour Party is all over the place.


Part of the point about the role of Parliament in all of this, the


majority are remain. The majority are remain as, and unfortunately, it


may be interpreted as one last-ditch effort to prevent "Brexit". I think


this is going to add to the confusion that... Everyone else who


was not part of the government, in regards to what is happening with


Brexit, why don't we just say that we don't know, why not say we have


never been here before and we don't know, rather than is being, force


someone's hand to reveal a plan that quite frankly we know they do not


have! They do not have a plan. Not yet, anyway. Will they have it in


time? By March? Time is the one thing that will force them to come


up with a plan. These negotiations last for 18 months and nothing


happens until the last couple of weeks, and then they finally start


fixing what they want to do. Like students doing their exams! Focusing


on High Court rulings, additional vote for the Labour Party, quite


frankly, you are not focusing on the plan for Brexit. Bit of a warning


here, on the Daily Telegraph, Mark Carney, governor of the Bank of


England, he's warning of a lost decade, people losing trust in


globalisation as Italy vote threatens Euro. He is only saying


what loads of people have been saying for quite a while. The only


thing I would change about the title is that they are not losing trust,


they have lost trust, and you see that evidence by the Trump vote as


well. Globalisation has not work for everyone, there is deep inequality.


It is good that Mark Carney was able to identify that, people blaming


globalisation. Corporations not paying taxes, insecure unemployment,


inequality, it is quite positive that he is identifying that this is


where the problem lies, however, on the other hand, in terms of the


solutions he has presented in terms of stateless corporations paying


taxes, or in regards to the upskilling of the workforce, I think


that is something that requires solutions that are much deeper and


relies upon a cultural change. Globalisation has failed most of the


planet, thinking about how money people are on this planet, the


inequality is rife now, and every country, not just west Europe. As


far as the developing world is concerned, India, China, Brazil,


those states, in fact, globalisation has been a positive benefit. It is


in the developing world it has done well, but globalisation has affected


the old industrial economies like ours and America. So on and so


forth. That is the revolt we are seeing, those old industrial


countries, which did well 100 years ago are now struggling. No? With


globalisation... You are the business brain. It is about


political economy. We can no longer look at nation state, we have to


look at the individuals within nation states, there has been a


redistribution of wealth at a nation state level but within those nation


states is, a million people in China... Women look at


globalisation, we look at every individual as an individual.


We only have three minutes left already! Onto the times. Britain


will be the fastest-growing economy in the G-7. In contrast to the last


decade of Mark Carney. Britain could finish the year as the


fastest-growing economy for seven leading nations. This is according


to an askew index, not one that I'm particular with particularly. This


is a consequence of the services sector, doing well, in spite of


Brexit. It is good to see there is some optimism in sectors of the


economy. They get Mark Carney in there. The first lost decades in the


1860s, which is fairly brutal. Even though the economy is


fastest-growing, real wages are still not going anywhere. Mark


Carney talking about the last ten years flat, 30, 40 years. He has


warned that it is going to happen even longer. Very briefly, front


page of the Guardian, new claims of hush money as football abuse scandal


widens, the picture is ex-players, who claimed they were abused, who


have now set up an organisation to help other victims who may have been


affected. Finally, we will go to the Turner Prize.


Helen Marten has won the Turner prize, the most prestigious art


prize in the world today, she has won it, and the article here says


that it really is a load of old rubbish(!) that is the criticism of


the Turner Prize but she uses everyday items. She does, everything


from cotton buds and bicycle chains, marbles, she uses everything. It is


representative of the world today, and the lens of the world today. I


have not managed to see it yet but it is a sculpture indicating the


condition of the world. 31 years old, from Macclesfield, really proud


of her. These times as well, Ben Okri and Nicholas Serota, in their


speeches, representing her, they spoke of the importance of art. And


culture in these times. This is the second award that she


has won in a few months. She won the Hepworth prize, ?30,000, she shared


that with the other nominees. Very inspirational young lady. In fact,


we have a picture for viewers, this is one installation, which is there.


This is a collection of stuff... Apparently it is a caterpillar.


And... That is not a caterpillar, it looks like a house! The winner of


the Turner Prize. You have got to go and see it. Thank you very much for


going through the newspapers with us. That is it for the newspapers


denied, all the front pages are online at the BBC news website, you


can read a detailed review of all of the newspapers. You can see us there


too, in all of our glory, with each night's addition, and so thank you


again, Melanie, Joel. -- each night edition.


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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