14/05/2017 The Papers


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14/05/2017

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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Hello, this is BBC News with Martine Croxall.

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We'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment,

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The head of Europol the EU's law enforcement agency has warned

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that the start of the week could reveal more victims

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of this weekends global cycber attack.

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The largest nursing union, the Royal College of Nursing,

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over the government's 1% cap on pay rises.

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The new French President Emmanuel Macron, has been sworn-in

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In his inaugural address, he said the country was on the verge

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Labour have pledged to introduce a "Robin Hood" tax on financial

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transactions, to raise billions of pounds for public services

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The proposal has been slammed by the Conservatives

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And it's been a winning night for Happy Valley

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The series won Best Drama and its star took the lead actress award.

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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 Rob Merrick, Deputy Political Editor

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and the Broadcaster and Author, Natalie Haynes.

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Tomorrow's front pages, starting with -

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France's new president dominates the Financial Times' front page -

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it says Emmanuel Macron will meet Angela Merkel tomorrow

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but that he faces a raft of challenges.

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The Eye says Theresa May is to make a pitch to Labour voters

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The Telegraph reports the PM's workplace promises will include

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a legal right to take time off work to care for loved ones.

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The Daily Mail says that the she will say it would be

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the Tories' greatest ever expansion of workers' rights.

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The Guardian focuses more on the campaign -

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it says Labour and the Tories are battling for working class votes

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and that Jeremy Corbyn will promise to take

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1 million people off NHS waiting lists by 2020.

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The Times has a report on last week's global cyber attack -

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it says the Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt was warned about

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The Mirror warns that hackers could strike Britain again

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with infected computers spreading a worm across networks.

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But a different top story entirely for the Sun,

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which reports that the moors murderer Ian Brady

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The Guardian is aware we begin. Labour and Tory fighting to win

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working-class votes in a range of different ways. It is not so easy to

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separate who is saying what it was a lot of Conservative ideas could in

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the past have come from Labour. The energy seems to have come from

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Labour and not from a very long ago. This headline is exactly right,

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going for the working-class votes and what the Tory see as potential

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gain in Brexit voting areas. Theresa May and the whales, going to places

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where Labour would not have made it worthwhile. This is a more centrist

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position. Perhaps you will have the chance to take a year paid off work

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so you will be able to support yourself for a year to look after an

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infirm to relative. And you could come back and still have working

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in the EU we had workers rights... in the EU we had workers rights...

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It is interesting. We were supposed to take back control but EU laws are

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of appeal to Theresa May when it comes to protecting employees. They

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are an important part of the constituency that delivered Brexit

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was a workers, workers who believed that perhaps by tackling immigration

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and they were going to get a fairer shot in this country, rightly or Rob

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Lee, and Theresa May is trying to keep that constituency together. --

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wrongly. Not surprisingly, everybody thinks she will still be Prime

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Minister on June nine. The Labour announcement is the extra money for

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the NHS, taking a million patients the waiting list. This is like a

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microcosm of the campaign. Labour saying we are going to spend

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billions on this and that and they hope their radical manifesto will

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win back voters and the Conservatives are not spending any

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money and it is an eye-catching announcement to give somebody a year

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off work to look after somebody. It is small-scale and it does not spend

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very much money. There is the election, Labour spending money,

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Tories not. Family illness and mental health is targeted by the

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manifesto. It is significant. It is an important announcement. At the

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moment if you have a sequel elderly relative you would be at the whim of

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your employer but it fits in the pattern of more family friendly

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policies from governments of all persuasions. Maternity and paternity

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rights. I am not sure how many people will take advantage of this.

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Theresa May would be delighted to get the front pages. Perhaps she got

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it more for symbolism. It is a graph of Labour rather than because of the

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substance of the announcement. Companies would be glad because it

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could be potentially quite difficult to keep jobs open and to have to pay

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people with these extra paid leave. Absolutely, anyone who works with

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small companies know is that when somebody goes on maternity leave, no

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one really covers for them and people scramble around trying to

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cover their job. It is hard to see that many businesses would be

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clamouring for this opportunity and therefore it is probably a good

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thing to try and force their hands a little at the numbers, in the

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Telegraph, 6 million people are caring for an infirm relative. Doing

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more than 50 hours a week. If you were trying to fit that around a

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full-time job, I am not sure how those people are still standing so

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something has to happen. Experts told ministers of NHS hacking risks,

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this is in The Times. Where is this morning coming from two Jeremy Hunt?

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Patches... I imagine a lovely patched Taia, exactly what Lewis

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Hamilton would want to be driving on. Dame Fiona told a cut, -- Dan

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Fiona and this organisation. Given the NHS has been the focus for most

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of us in this country, we have cared about that much more than what is

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happening to German trains. And yet no sign of Jeremy Hunt. He was at

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the corporate meeting. -- Cobra. Yet he has not been on screen, I have

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not seen him anywhere and is that perhaps because the first question

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would be you were told about this by the person employed by your

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department to note is kind of thing and surely that is their job. He

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cancelled the contract. They had a contract with Microsoft to continue

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looking after these ageing NHS computers and it was cancelled and

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this can only have added to the risk the computers face. Microsoft

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president tonight saying we have warned EU in the past but we need to

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seek government taking actions. Microsoft was a company in the first

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place that produced a foolproof system and inevitably it has two

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keep providing these updates. Jeremy Hunt not appearing it means that

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Amber Read is fronting everything but it does not fill me with

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reassurance. She does not seem to know the first thing about

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computers. Use the right university essays by ten and I am no expert but

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she talked about building a back door way in the security... And

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outlook. Who knew! The National Security Agency did that and that is

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how we ended up with the mess we are in. It is like having your grandad

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explain modern music having her fronting this issue. LAUGHTER FT,

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businesses around the world prepare for fresh cyber attacks. More

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variation on the same ransom were released. -- now that people know

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the rhesus there is a way out. Other people doing the work will be hoping

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it is of a computer. Maybe we could have two days off! Seriously, who

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might be to blame but we are waiting to see how serious it is tomorrow.

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It is cold comfort to know there were a lot of big commercial

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organisations caught out by this. So far 200 thousand computers, across

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150 countries, according to the FT, have been affected but they reckon

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1.3 million computer systems are still vulnerable. The numbers are

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6.5 times not to panic anyone, sleep well, but for example when you open

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your computer tomorrow, do it carefully and do not click on

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anything you do not know. France, the youngest president, there he is,

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at least in the air, a triumphant looking Emmanuel Macron promising

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things like cultural and economic renaissance. I do not know what that

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means, a cultural Renaissance. It is a week of the Cannes Film

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Festival... Perhaps that is what he is aiming for. What I find

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interesting about Macron's inauguration is how very Roman it

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is. The good piece in The Guardian about this, they talk about the fact

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that normally the president uses a limousine, a civilian limousine, but

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he stood in an open top military vehicle. He is presenting himself as

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a tough leader, he is 39, Young,... We are all feeling under achieved.

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The glorious... Gladiator... He's not quite sure. The full Russell

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Crowe is about to happen right there. A Roman display of power. You

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cannot resist it. And... A quick trip to Berlin to see Angela Merkel.

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Symbolism again in that. You cannot imagine a British Prime Minister

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second day in office jetting off somewhere. To be honest, these are

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the countries calling it the shots. He flies off to see the German

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Chancellor and asks for help. We talked about the military aspect of

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the parade today, France is still a country in a state of emergency,

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hundreds of people killed by terrorists, and the economic crisis

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as well and that is what he needs help with. Promising EU reform... Is

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not named what that is yet... Integration probably. He wants

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Germany to bail out front effectively. Fiscal unity as well as

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political unity and that is something that, of course, even if

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we are not leaving the EU would have nothing to do with. I will finish

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with the Telegraph and its story inside saying petrol cars may stop

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selling within a decade, which is a funny way of announcing it. May not

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be sold, I think it means. This is a suggestion from Stanford university

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and an economist says we will not be buying petrol and diesel cars. That

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will be putting the cat amongst the Pigeon.

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It is an intriguing thought because we are talking so much about air

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quality. One of the neighbours has talked about a problem with house

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prices, in which more built-up or polluted areas are finding it harder

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to sell properties. So we do care more than we ever have about air

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quality, although we have for a significant amount of time. This is

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a question about that. How many clouds we wanted the streets? How

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fast we wanted to be going? Do we value our ability to drop from point

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to another over the ability of children to play in the street

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without choking to death. I'm sure that you have some into ad, but that

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is it for the Papers. Or the front pages on the website. You can read a

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detailed review there. Just visit our website, bbc.co.uk/papers. This

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will also be up on iPlayer. How many times can I say the word papers?

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Please buy one. Thank you both for joining me tonight. Come out next,

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the Filim Review.

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