07/06/2017 The Papers


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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showers. A bit of everything to come this weekend. That is it for now.


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


After a seven-week battle, party leaders make their final


pitches to voters on the eve of polling day.


In their last rallies, Theresa May urged voters


to back her on Brexit, while Jeremy Corbyn warned


that the Conservatives couldn't be trusted to invest in public


Who do you trust to actually have a strong and stable leadership that is


going to deliver the best deal for Britain in Europe? Because Brexit


matters. Brexit is the basis of everything else. You have got a


choice. Five more years of Tory cuts, longer waiting lists,


underfunded schools in many parts of the country, and hope under Labour.


Tributes to the victims of the London Bridge attacks by some


of the first police officers on the scene.


Eight people are now known to have died.


And four candles for a comic giant: Celebrities, friends and fans gather


at Westminster Abbey for a memorial to Ronnie Corbett.


Hello, then, and welcome to our look ahead at what is going to be in the


papers tomorrow. With me are Susie Boniface,


Columnist at The Mirror and the Public Affairs


Consultant, Alex Deane. Thank you for being with us. So, let


us have a look at the front pages. The Telegraph focuses on Theresa


may's last-minute attempt to reach out to Labour voters,


asking them to support her Theresa May's speech also


featured on the front The Daily Express takes more


of a direct approach in appealing to readers,


adding that Mrs May told supporters a vote for her would ensure


"fairness, security The Sun explicitly states who it


will not be supporting. The paper says Mr Corbyn would throw


Britain's prosperity The Shadow Chancellor,


John McDonnell, says in an exclusive interview with the Guardian


that he and his Labour colleagues The Mirror also has


strongly-worded front page, -- asking voters not to support five


more years of "broken promises" Meanwhile, the Metro leads


with a story about parking wardens ticketing cars left


within the police cordon at the scene of to


London terror attack. The Times features


images of the attackers meeting days before the attack


in a muslim gym in Barking in East Right, let's begin. No prizes for


guessing what is on the front pages of all the papers. The Sun, as I


said, they have don't chuck Britain in the Cor-bin. What do you make of


that, Susie? They always have a big election front page. Tabloids do


this well. They have big election front pages. The Sun and the Mirror


both have similar pages. They are making Jeremy look amusing and funny


and humourous, at his expense. The Theresa May picture in the Daily


Mail Brook Laich is knowing. The one has a point here, say the Jeremy


Corbyn is an extremist, a friend of terrace, and everything else they


can think of the track at him. And they say that he is full of rubbish.


And the Mirror says there are five more years of Tory broken promises.


The face of fear, they have got. They appealing to their core


readership. They do what newspapers are supposed to do in a democratic,


pluralist society, which is to stir people up. Of course, we have to


wait and see what happens on Gemini to see if they have an impact. Quite


an contrast, the Sun and the Mirror? Of the two, I think the Sun echoing


of the Sesame Street character a little bit more effective. What I


think is effective is that neither of these people can get away from


their past. The Sun will not deal to put away that idea of if labour win,


the lights will turn out. The Mirror, on the other hand, can not


get away from their picture of Jeremy Corbyn. They are being as


negative about Theresa May as there were about to recall them. The


Mirror cargo positive, because they don't Jeremy Corbyn so harshly last


year. If they went positive, W would believe them. They've had a fair of


positive stuff, to be fair, but have kept that on the inside. The front


page is where they talk not at length to the reader, or even to


their own readers, this is what goes on the shelves in the newsagents and


people look at it. It appeals to people quickly, pro, anti, the


image, the dustbin or the snarling face... Do you think they will


influence how people vote? They could. The interesting thing about


the Sun front page is it is urging front people not to vote UKIP, which


they put on the front of a newspaper. I think the single most


important question for the election, tomorrow, is where UKIP's form of


votes will go. The Sun is one of the few papers, for all its negative and


simplistic imagery, it is one of the few papers that challenges that had


on, telling his voters not to vote for UKIP but to vote for


conservatives, to get a pipeline Theresa May. Where is the Mirror is


a safety Brexit issue is not a part of this. The lies, the promises, the


things that have been made... What we have been told is that it is a


Brexit election, and it has turned in the last two weeks into a


terrorist election, and lots of other things. Brexit has dropped off


the radar a little bit far as the election is concerned. Let's look at


the Guardian. A bit more sober, you might say. It talks about the last


pitch for the campaign. Pretty straight from the Guardian. A big


picture of Jeremy Corbyn, and a smaller one, I suppose, of Theresa


May. But no ringing endorsement. They don't say go out and vote this


way about. For so long, they have been the intellectual home of the


moderate central voices. The Mirror once went very hard. The Guardian


full month after month have been home to the kind of intellectual


voice of the left, seem we have two reformers will be electable. That


the right thing, I think, from the Guardian's perspective, interns are


giving a measured front page. The clients towards Corbyn's


perspective. -- it tends towards. This is where Jeremy Corbyn is at


his best, at the Israelis. What did you think of his campaign? There


have been ups and down for all of the leaders. -- at the rallies. This


is what is so crazy about this election. Labour has fought a good


campaign and is probably going to lose. The Tories have thought they'd


travel campaign and are probably going to win. It says here in the


second paragraph that the Labour leader attended six rallies between


8am and nine p.m.. 90 altogether. All these rallies involve activists


and so on. They are at rallies to support Jeremy Corbyn, these people.


Udinese into a bid to keep the faithful happy. Sometimes they wait


for hours for Jeremy Corbyn to take the stage, wherever he is. That is


time they are not out knocking on doors or convincing people to vote


for them. -- you need to do a bit to keep. He has a very short temper. He


quite gets that Mackie quite forgets that he was evil. He has not done


that this campaign. He had been broadly on message, and, dare I say,


like a professional politician, has been on message. -- he does get


quite snappy with some people. You don't have to fight too hard to get


elected as a conservative MP in Windsor. You can probably put a blue


rose out and get it. What did you think of her election? She has shown


no sign of enjoying it. She has made more mistakes and errors than Jeremy


Corbyn has. She sees our problems with dealing with the everyday bit


of the campaign, which is going out and meeting and trying to get any


cameras, and everything else. She has not had these big electoral


demands made of up to now. She got to be Prime Minister without a vote.


She is an experienced campaigner, is that when you are saying? I think


she has campaigned for nice, easy thing. Isaby campaign. And the


election hinges entirely on her. When she has fought campaigns


before, she has been able to do it on the back of others. She might not


be a big, crowdpleasing, rhetoric in quite politician, but I think in


some ways, that slightly unfashionable arteries me is what


makes a popular. I would also say it but it is not true that she is in an


experienced campaigner. I know, as do most Tories, she has been out


most weekends, wooing every association or campaigning for the


party. That is the campaign associations. All associations.


Let's just show the Mail's front page. Theresa May's rallying cry.


This is a bit like what was in the Telegraph. Why she is talking to


Labour voters on pages of the Daily Telegraph is astonishing to me. And


why somebody was to draw in Labour voters, which should be appealing to


core constituency in the Telegraph and the Mail as well. The


interesting thing I thought was what is it the top, the tactical voting


guide at the top, we have not seen the guide inside, that presumably,


it says to vote conservative. There is not much subtlety to the


question, is a? But they have tried to dress it up as some sort of guru


tactical voting with them. I am pretty sure it would just say to


vote Tory wherever you are. Her message throughout has been strong


and stable. We have heard a time and time again. Have people been set up


without? Yuichi overdo the mantra? We are bored of it because we are


political junkies and watch the news all the time. No they're not.


People, when they finally start hearing it... -- do you think she


overdid the mantra. Some people will not even know there is an election


on. Not everybody is as obsessed with politics as ours. You have to


repeat your message again and again to get it through. The Financial


Times have Theresa May a hoping that a bullish Brexit sense will save the


campaign. And saying that she believes that by harvesting the


votes of the almost 4 million who voted UKIP, her party will suddenly


be in a good position in previously safe working class seats. That is


interesting. Theresa May trying to just take over, completely gobble up


the UKIP vote. And it could work. There are going to be former Labour


voters who voted for Brexit, who now feel they have crossed the Rubicon,


if you like, and can now vote for Theresa May, because of her Brexit


sense. And there will be Tories who voted Remain but feel they have to


vote Tory. So they will still be. The issue will be turnout here. It


is that simple. In so far as the referendum, there will be people who


did not vote in a referendum, who are coming to vote for the first


time, who statistics suggest are more likely to vote for Labour, now,


if all of these young people aged 18- 23, they are properly not going


to swing the vote for Jeremy Corbyn... People always say what of


the young people came out, and they do. This is the point of the


election. What happens with the UKIP votes. When history looks back in


the spirited UKIP, it will be regarded as having done two things.


The first is delivering Brexit. That would not have happened if it wasn't


a Nigel Farage. The second thing they will be seen as doing will have


been the for a chunk of a generation of voters to vote for Tory that


would not have done so before. The Telegraph has something from


Richard Dearlove. He says Jamie Young Corbyn is unfit to govern and


written will be unsafe. -- Jeremy Corbyn. He says he would never have


passed the vetting process had he applied for MI6. Boris Johnson would


not either, and he is in charge of MI5. Theresa May as well. Churchill.


It is a bizarre thing to say as a criteria. Jeremy Corbyn and Trident,


etc, yeah, OK. But this test with MI6 is weird. Frankly, if he is


elected Prime Minister by the people of this country, he is entitled to


briefings. It also begins by saying it is shocking people have not


talked about how shockingly dangerous it will be for the nation


if he gets in. Obviously, this has been an election like no other. We


were interrupted twice by horrific terrorist atrocities. And the Times


is reminding us of that with the front page. They have the election


off to the side. A picture of the London Bridge attackers meeting


outside a Muslim gym in Barking before the attack. Two pieces of


footage. One is the three demented individuals meeting a few days


beforehand. Five days before the atrocity. Presumably as part of


their planning. They walked away from the CCTV camera for ten


minutes. Perhaps they were aware of the footage. They were aware of the


risks. They had managed to evade surveillance, obviously. The other


is footage of the actual moment police came in and shot them dead.


We were watching the video before we came on and it is extraordinary.


Theresa May... I live down the street from London Bridge. It is


awful it happened again. She said in the aftermath of this we have to do


things to tighten security. People have been wondering what that means.


The front of the Times. A telling point. One of the attackers was


denied asylum in the UK but was able to live here after obtaining a visa


from Ireland. It is that sort of loophole the government after the


election will close, whoever takes power. We have run out of time.


Thank you so much for doing our eve of poll paper review. Go out and


vote! Exactly. Don't forget you can see the front pages of the papers on


line on the BBC News website. It is all there for you seven days a week.


Just go to the website. And you can watch at later on the BBC iPlayer.


Next up, Sportsday. Good evening. Welcome. Coming up.


Andy Murray reaches the semifinals


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