26/03/2017 The Papers


26/03/2017

No need to wait 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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darkness of fairy tales, the power of the imagination, and her latest

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novel, The Doll Funeral. Hello and welcome to our look ahead

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to what the the papers will be With me are Caroline Frost,

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Entertainment Editor of the Huffington Post

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and parliamentary Journalist all reporter? Journalist,

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I prefer that to full. -- I prefer that too.

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Tomorrow's front pages, starting with

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the Metro leads with the Home Secretary putting

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pressure on internet companies over access to encrypted messages

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in the wake of the Westminster attack.

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The Telegraph also covering that story and says

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Amber Rudd is furious that the attacker's whatsapp

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One of the main stories in the FT is the police

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clamp-down on anti-corruption protests in Russia.

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The Independent reports that there is a security

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flaw in the laptop ban in hand luggage, suggesting there are no

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The Express says that millions of families are facing

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major council tax increases from next month.

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Let's begin with encryption, we all understand it... All perfectly

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plain... (!) Internet giant hired terrorist's final note, Home

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Secretary furious, Whats App message kept secret, I'm not entirely sure

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that that is a helpful or accurate headline? They have either

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misunderstood the situation or they have beefed it up a bit for the

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headline. Whats App is... End to end conscription! I believe that means

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the message is encrypted from one phone to another, what's up itself

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does not have access. A line in the story, Whats App says even its own

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technicians cannot really read peoples messages. They are hiding

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anything, it is just that they are unavailable to anybody. The Home

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Secretary's frustration is that technology has moved on, 15 years

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ago you could tap a phone, have mobile phone access, you would need

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a court order or the approval of the Home Secretary to do that

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investigation, with the new apps, no way for the security services to

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access them, but we have come up against is American companies with

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American values, then things like first Amendment freedom of speech.

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Whats App says, it is protecting users private union occasion, one of

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its core beliefs. To my mind, protecting the people of the United

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Kingdom from being killed in terror attacks needs to be a core belief,

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but if the UK Government turns around and says to Whats App, design

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and app compliant with the law the farce or we will shut you down, and

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Whats App does acquiesce, and allows a less secure version of Whats App

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to be created because of legal situation, what is to stop

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repressive regimes across the world making similar demands from US

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companies? You can provide a back door in. People and bad people would

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be able to access it, there is the tension. -- good people and bad

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people, the tension between privacy, freedom of speech, wanting the

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intelligence services to keep them safe. Always held this idea of

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privacy being an absolute right, but you would need something pretty

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substantial to trump it. There was outcry in the States after 911 when

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George Bush was seen as being opportunist, and seeing the great

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tragedy as a time of taking away people's privacy and getting into

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laptops. You have to decide, which is more important, at the moment, in

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the aftermath of the tragedy of last week, everybody probably leaning

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towards security, I really don't mind if people want to look at my

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stuff if it means that we are all safe, what kind of person, if you

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have nothing to hide, nothing to fear. Great mantras around us. But

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it has to be seen in the wake of a crime being committed, that gives

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people rights to be a bit more disruptive. Whats App, part of the

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fact they have invented a system which cannot be hacked or interfered

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with or read from the outside, but you have to question, do you need

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that high level of encryption when all you are doing is sending

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photographs to friends? Seriously! LAUGHTER

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We did not have that level of privacy. We are being given it,

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doesn't seem to me necessary that it has to be that high-tech or secure.

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These are matters that are really difficult for the government. They

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are on a stronger pitch when they turn around to Google and say, you

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are printing extremist ideology and information, you are a publisher,

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not a tech company. There is greater scope to legislate in that area, to

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force them to remove stuff. I think there is a hunger for privacy, not a

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justifiable need, but there is a hunger in the market, as a way of

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differentiating yourself from other platforms that are hanging it all

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out like washing. Especially the youth of today. I have Whats App, I

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am not useful... Not tonight. Am I? Thank you! LAUGHTER

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Britain to remain subject to EU regulation even after "Brexit", here

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we have the great repeal Bill, submission be called the great

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retention bill, by which we will take all of the EU regulations into

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UK law, I will use that as a catchall term, until we can decide

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which bits we want to keep, and do away with. It does then mean that we

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will be subject to those institutions and oversight that a

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lot of people want to get rid of, 52%, apparently. This was a great

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setup, last June, when the "Brexit" vote was made clear, my goodness,

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the next day, the great cartoons were the fact we would need all of

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this European expertise to swing "Brexit" into life. As we always

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know, satire is nine months ahead of truth, here we are. Up to 34 EU

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regular Tory agencies up to a staggering 19,000... You can see why

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they would not necessarily want this... 19,000 regulations. What

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other way round it is there? You have got to have oversight, we do

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not have other supranational bodies to do it. European agencies regulate

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various things, like energy, communication, transport. Now, the

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UK is either going to have to create its own regulatory agencies, in the

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next 18 months to two years, before we leave, or, more likely, more

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obvious, more convenient, UK will remain under the jurisdiction of

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some of those agencies, probably for two years, five years... So the UK

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can then decide what is own regulatory regime is going to be. I

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suspect that will be part of the deal that Theresa May is going to do

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when she figures Article 50. So complicated. When we say we are

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leaving the EU, there are things we have to keep in mind, which we do

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not have the capability to do these things by ourselves at this stage

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and cooperation with European partners and continuing to come

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under some of those EU agencies for a period of time is going to be

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necessary to stop we are going, we are going, definitely(!) if an

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opposing critical person who is still pro-remain, even after

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triggered, if they were to step forward as an independent one policy

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party, and there was a general election, and they won,

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hypothetically, would that trigger... ? Hypothetical or not, we

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are in a situation... If the government changes, if the

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government changes, UK Government changes its mind, there is another

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myth that Article 50 is irreversible but if the UK turned around and

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said, we would like to stay, I very much doubt that the EU would argue

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it but that is hypothetical and if I'm being honest, I don't think it

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will happen. Nick Clegg, George Osborne, some amazing new single

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issue party... And don't... Don't forget Tony Blair! Yes, indeed.

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Major flaw in airport laptop and full. Simon Calvert, this is an

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exclusive, we often have him on the news channel. Electronic devices

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banned on certain flights from certain places, what is the floor?

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For some reason, this story, he has rattled this through at great speed

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to get it through on the front page, there is a little bit blurred in

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terms of attacking what the floor is, it seems to be that the ones

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going through Ataturk airport in Istanbul, are having problems with

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the new people coming in from land side, somehow missing the security

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checks everyone is going through. At some point, people turning up with

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laptops and iPad, they are being told it has to go in the hold but at

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some point, the chain is broken down. Not a comprehensive system of

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checks. People have been through security checks, then they are

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commingling with people who have not had them, so they could possibly and

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then something and get on a plane. This policy has been confused since

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it started, inconsistencies left and right. Russia takes to the streets,

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huge demonstration, not just in Moscow but other cities across

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Russia, hundreds and hundreds of people arrested, including the main

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opposition leader. Alexi Navona. This links to what we would talking

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about earlier, this is one way these demonstrators and activists are

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communicating with each other, in the knowledge that the Russian

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security services will not be able to hack into their messages or read

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them. -- Alexei Navalny. Anyone that takes a stand is on the streets

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against Vladimir Putin in Russia in the current climate is brave and

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deserving of our support. A part of me thought, if we interfere in our

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-- if they interfere in our elections, then we should interfere

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in their areas. Marine Le Pen, the French election. This is the

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suggestion that Dmitry Medvedev, the Prime Minister, is living well

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beyond his means, all sorts of assets that he could not afford. I

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don't think he is the only Russian person in a position of authority to

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be accused of that. Very brave people, this seems to be moving

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towards something, whether it is the beginning of something, whether it

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will be suppressed... Sparks protest, now to have these great

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numbers, whether they will prove to be some kind of uprising, the Arab

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Spring, the red spring, it will all depend upon how Vladimir Putin

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reacts, knowing that the rest of the world is watching including his

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great observer, Donald Trump. Daily Express, millions face big council

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tax rise, 90% of local authorities in charges height, even the chance

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to increase council tax is, which has been flat for many years.

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Capped. -- Council taxes. Social problem. When I see these things I

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think, we were saying earlier, if it is a council tax, in theory, it

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makes the money more accountable, look around your own local borough

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and parish and see if bus stops are lit at night, is litter being picked

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up? Duty of care to your own neighbourhood, I think this is a

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good thing but it does mean one less thing for the government, palmed

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off... Ready palmed off the licence fee. Other channels are available(!)

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and taxes on businesses. Looks like you have devolved power to local

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authorities but with it comes a big responsibility. Also comes six years

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of slashing central government, the amount of money the central

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government pays to councils, they have been hit by both sides, they

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could not raise taxation, the government does not want council tax

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going up by 10%, and the government is cutting back money, councils are

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in crisis. Things that are really important, key services, it can't

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just always be about elderly care. The focus is there because that is

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where the headlines are. Domestic violence. They are left with just

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that she too is stuff that they have two fun. Shall we finish on

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something rather different, the Metro. Duty calls. TV's most

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compelling cop show is back with a 5-star review. Three of the main

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characters. I was a bit late to this, which series is this? Four. I

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picked it up at series three, did not matter, this is a fantastic

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show. Recognised us by moving tonight, for the first time, to BBC

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One, expectations high, it has gone from being a midweek BBC Two stuff

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to the Blu-ray band slot of 9pm Sunday evening viewing, but I think

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it has been built and they will come, it is by far, I am saying it,

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the finest television crime drama that we have in this country. --

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blue riband. I have seen this episode of which we speak. No

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spoilers. Who is this actress? She is the woman of the moment, she was

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in the replacement. A friend of mine thinks I look like her. They have

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enough of the familiar, Adrian Dunbar, Vicky McClure, who are

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excellent, every time, and then they have a guest antagonist, in this

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time, it is ten D Newton, a list glamour, every single time, they

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have provided the spark. -- Thandie Newton. I am a really big fan of it.

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It is some of the most tense television I have ever seen, I was

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watching it downstairs, as I came in, plugged my headphones in! That

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is the papers for this hour, they will be back at 11:30pm, for another

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look at the front pages. Coming up next, Meet the Author.

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