29/05/2017 The Papers


29/05/2017

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

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Police release a picture of the Manchester bomber

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carrying a blue suitcase, asking whether anyone saw him

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with it between the 18th and 22nd of May.

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Greater Manchester Police search a landfill site near Bury,

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It's been exactly one week since the attack in Manchester.

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Vigils have been held to commemorate the 22 people that died.

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The leaders of Britain's two main political parties take part

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Speaking after one another, Jeremy Corbyn and Theresa May faced

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questions from from journalists and members of the public.

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A female zoo keeper has died after a tiger

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entered an enclosure she was in at Hamerton Zoo

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The zoo has described it as "a freak accident" and said at no point

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was public safety affected in any way.

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Captain Jack Sparrow comes back in the latest Pirates of the Caribbean

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film. Find out what we make of it and the rest of this week's cinema

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releases in The Film Review. Hello and welcome to our look ahead

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to what the the papers will be With me are the journalist

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and broadcaster Rachel Shabi and Martin Bentham, who's

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the home affairs editor Tomorrow's front pages,

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starting with... The Mirror leads with

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the Manchester Arena bomber, Salman Abedi, who was seen carrying

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a suitcase days before the attack. The Guardian's top story

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is Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn taking part in live TV interviews

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tonight. The Metro focuses on the female

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zookeeper killed by a tiger at One of the stories on the FT

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is Russian President Vladimir Putin and French President Emmanuel Macron

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holding talks near Paris. And eating fish just

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once or twice a week could protect against dementia -

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that's according to research seen We can begin. Let's start with the

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story in The Mirror. It pitcher on the front page there. Rachel, you

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could start asked on this. This is all about the investigation. I think

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the issue with this case is that it is obviously quite distinctive, it

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is bright blue, and the police are chine to trace his movements and the

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days since he came back from Libya until he carried out the attack a

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week ago. Because it is so distinctive suitcase I imagine they

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have released this photo to help trigger any recollections of people

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who might have seen him in those four days so they can start to piece

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together a picture of where he was and what he was doing. There is CCTV

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of him going into a shop yesterday as well. Finding this suitcase is

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also vital. It is not what he used to carry out the bombing, that was a

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satchel, not the same thing, but they want to establish where he is

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clean and all his movements and they have not found this a case, they do

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not think there is anything dangerous and it, they think they

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have located all the explosives, but there may be material in there that

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is of interest to the investigation either forensically or about other

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people connected to him. Everything connected with him since he has come

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back they will be searching for. There has been another arrest as

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well. We are speaking to about this a few moments ago. Now The Guardian.

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This was the debate, or not they debate, this is the pitcher on the

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front page of The Guardian. Jeremy Corbyn in action. Explain what was

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going on here. This was on Sky News, the two leaders facing questions

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from the public and then from Jeremy Paxman. Jeremy Corbyn first and then

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Theresa May with 15 minutes of the audience in 15 minutes of Jeremy

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Paxman, each being questioned about all sorts of issues. The Guardian

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here, although this has only just finished and this is an early

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version of the story, it is just leading on Jeremy Corbyn's

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performance which most people what was quite good. He was tackled on

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some of the positions he had had before, like abolishing the

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monarchy, his call for an end to activities in the Falklands, and his

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previous connections and support allegedly of the IRA and Sinn Fein.

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He came across reasonably well and The Guardian certainly... It is

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interesting because this is a verbatim response of the question

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and answers. There is no editorial assessment. There is not much spin

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at the moment. You paid quite a lot of attention to the debate. I

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mustn't call it a debate. It was a couple of interviews. The reason we

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are not having the bases because Theresa May did not want to debate

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Jeremy Corbyn. The more you see of heard the more you understand why.

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The leadership she was professed to have and the popularity that the

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polls reflected that she had seems to be based on a thin veneer and the

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more contact she has with the public, the more this veneer cracks

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and crumbles and disappears. What about the content with Jeremy

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Paxman? She did not do too great with him either. She looked nervous

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and did not look like leadership material. My impression of people's

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response to the debates was that they were pleasantly surprised by

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Jeremy Corbyn and unpleasantly surprised and quite disappointed by

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Theresa May. The more people see Jeremy Corbyn the more they like

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them and for Theresa May it is the opposite. I thought it was a no

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score draw. She handled some difficult questions well. People in

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the audience were laughing at her. I don't think it was a disaster. We do

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not have a lot of time but we will be back at 11:30pm. Macro and --

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Macron and President Putin. This sounded like it was a difficult

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encounter. Vladimir Putin made no secret of the fact that he supported

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Marie Le Pen for the presidency, for Russia's self-interested reasons.

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This would not necessarily have been a smooth meeting but it was also

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interesting that Macron was keen to assert France's foreign policy,

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especially regarding Syria. He said there were red lines around the use

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of chemical weapons in Syria. France had one of the best and tell

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operations to verify the recent chemical gas attacks, what happened

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and who was using it. He issued some stern words about that, having a go

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at Vladimir Putin. They had Frank and direct talks, it says. It sounds

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like a road. Vladimir Putin arrived looking very sombre and at the end

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he had the severe look on his face. It was not the most friendly

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meeting. In The Financial Times is a story that so many people will have

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been thinking about. British Airways faces inquest into stranding

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passengers to eternity problem. We spoke to the executive today. There

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was a complete contrast to fear from a consumer relations point of view

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and a business point of view. To have a back-up system that did not

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work, all by businesses need a back-up system that works of the

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initial system does not work. This is compounded because no one can

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then fly, this seems to have been a lack of information. The jobs have

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gone from the IT specialist here and it has gone to India. But we have

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not really had a real explanation. This article points out that British

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Airways does not seem to have learnt from the experiences of other

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airlines that have had similar problems, like Delta air and US

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airlines, they face similar disasters in terms of fail-safe

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systems and they have not really learnt from that. We need to leave

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it there. Thank you as you will both be back with me at 11:30pm for

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another look at the stories making the news tomorrow.

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Coming up next it's the Film Review.

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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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