05/12/2016 The Papers


05/12/2016

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

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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 the business academic Melanie Eusebe and Joel Taylor,

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

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The Telegraph reports on comments made by Bank of England

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governor Mark Carney, warning of people being left behind

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case in the supreme court - where the government is arguing

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that the referendum gave Ministers the power to trigger brexit

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with some Conservative Mps threatening to vote with Labour

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in a parliamentary vote later this week.

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The Metro's front page is devoted to a report

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a high number of assaults against members of the emergency

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

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

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reports that Britain should finish the year with the fastest growing

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

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decision legally irrelevant on whether MPs should vote on the

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

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

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

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

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entering into this territory where I think that inflammatory statements

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

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

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

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

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

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about judges being wrong, very definite, the Attorney General

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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have two investigate what it means to leave. Inflammatory statements

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

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

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

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Conservatives, David Cameron Giffnock want it to get to this

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

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clear direction within the government about where to go next,

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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globalisation as Italy vote threatens Euro. He is only saying

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

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

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

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

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

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globalisation. Corporations not paying taxes, insecure unemployment,

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

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

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solutions he has presented in terms of stateless corporations paying

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

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that is something that requires solutions that are much deeper and

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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globalisation, we look at every individual as an individual.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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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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