09/07/2017 The Papers


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09/07/2017

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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unacceptable. The Church of England's ruling body has voted

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overwhelmingly in favour of welcoming transgender people and

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offering special church service for them.

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Welcome to our look ahead to what the papers would be bring us

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tomorrow. With me are the broadcaster Penny Smith and the

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broadcaster James Renton. Moribund white front pages. -- James Renton.

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The Prime Minister has asked limit comeback with feedback and ideas on

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how policies following speculation from backbench Conservative MPs on

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the same story, saying she will ask the same story, saying she will ask

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for Jeremy Corbyn's helped to push it through Brexit bills and for MPs

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to contribute, not just criticise our plans. Mrs made's unprecedented

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appeal to labour would be seen as a attempt to relaunch her premiership,

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the Guardian says. The Metro features the parents of Charlie Gard

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who delivered a petition to Great Ormond Street Hospital calling on

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him to go to the US for experiment of the bread. Their appeal is also

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the front-page story in the Daily Mail, the High Court hearing taking

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place will be Charlie's day of destiny, they say. That story is

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also in tomorrow's Mirror. Let's begin, and welcome again to you

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both. The per story we have here is on the front of the Telegraph,

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celebrating Mozilla been freed after three years of an Islamic state

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control. The people are celebrating, but there is an off a lot to worry

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about as far as that city is concerned and the restaurant.

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Absolutely, it is a lovely picture of celebration going on, but I don't

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know in a way what they have to celebrate apart from the

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disappearance of Islamic State. IES has an amazing ability to regenerate

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itself, many of its commanders where Saddam's henchman, then rejoin

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Al-Qaeda, then a joint IES years ago when it took over module and then

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Syria will start there is a real sense that these people have just

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melted into the background will stop the thousands of the people who have

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been killed in Mozilla are foreign fighters. There is a real says that

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the locals have managed to disappear and have been sleeper cells and they

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launch attacks, up 1500 attacks on freed cities in Iraq and Syria with

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the last year. IS is not dead and gone, it is very worrying, they have

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created ?1 billion worth of damage, 1 million people have been

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displaced, and IS are still there. Thousands of people of civilians are

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missing. Some of those by coalition raids as well. 750 targets hit by

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the RAF, second only to the United States, and in the Telegraph it says

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this ends the largest urban battles in the Second World War. As James

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was saying, I think many people will say this is not the end, this is the

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end of the hideousness bought Missoula for the moment. Also, this

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is Mozilla, there are many other places where McAfee could safely at

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once its caliphate. -- Moselle. Any Observer today, there were 30,000

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extremist in Britain, the thousand of them being followed and you just

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think that is in Britain Mac it is not as if they have a shortage of

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people who are willing to fight. By these years end, no one really has

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an answer to eradicate IS. The problem is, they are jihadis

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Sudanese, and they are sort of disposed to have a lifelong conflict

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against this ear, so if they disappear into one error, you can be

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sure they will reappear in another to fight their enemies they see as

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heretics. There is this epic conflict between the two branches of

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Islam, it is going to go on, there is no way that leaving one city is

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going to end it, and remember, when they took over Mosul, it gives only

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a few hundred fighters, they terrorised the Iraqi army, which

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reversed out of the town very quickly, what is to stop them doing

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that again in a few months? And possibly to somewhere else. They can

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just pick and choose. Mosul is just a total wreck now, it reminds me of

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Slaughterhouse five, which talks about the devastation of Dresden in

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the Second World War, and you look at the report and the other night,

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and was just rubble, the whole city, even the famous mosque where he gave

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his speech, declaring the caliphate, they don't want any flags flying

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over it. It is an astonishingly depressing scorched earth policy.

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Which is why, when we say it is free, but how much celebration can

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actually be? Let's move on to the other story, also any Telegraph. The

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headline, made's cry for help. Do Corbyn. Given the picture they saw

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them when the Queen's speech, the frosty...

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LAUGHTER What is she going to ask him for

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help with? What the Respect is also to be? We're just been discussing

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this, saying about the Brexit, it is kind of help for everything, she has

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not got much of an advantage, she was hoping to be able to get more of

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our policy through without having to even do this remotely, and now she's

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having to not just, not just a cry for help for Corbyn Iver, it is a

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cry for help for everyone, she is saying, what... She wants to

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contribute, not just criticise and help clarify and improve her

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policies in the Commons. Talking about Brexit for example, you have

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got Mrs made's speech and plumbing as the other parties are to unveil

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plans by tabling amendments to the repeal bill that is being published

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in Thursday, and is a comment from Thursday in a Financial Times,

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saying, it is going to look like a Christmas tree with all the

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amendments the site. Meyler think that is absolutely right. That was

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the Lib Dems bugs and who said that. It is good BA legislative war, he

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says. I cannot see anything but carnage. What used to be the Great

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Repeal Bill is now called the repeal Bill, there are 12,000 laws that

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have to be transferred from the EU to the UK statute books. They have

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to have the special calfskin parchment and it is a lot of

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fandango that goes on, but much more worrying for Theresa May is that

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lots of those amendments will be made and it could go on for months

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or years, it only takes seven Tory MPs to rebel for her to lose a vote,

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and possibly trigger a built in confidence, as she is hanging on by

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her fingertips. No wonder she's ageing a cry for help. By what

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impact does this impact have? It is the Telegraph, saying that the Tory

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prime ministers need the Labour Party to help our, not just them but

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Corbyn, who says that he still has a chance of being Prime Minister. And

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leaders call for another general election. This is not going to go

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down well for her. Is she going to be in the hang on? It is that

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difficult one, because of how Eurosceptics as well who will just

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be waiting. The only thing in her favour is that no one else wants the

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job because it is such a poisoned chalice. If she had resigned as many

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people urged her to do the morning after the election, they would have

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been no one rushing take over the job... David Davies is on

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manoeuvres, he was touted today any mail on Sunday, his henchman Andrew

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Mitchell said it had to be him, but David Davies is a canny politician,

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he knows it is going to be an absolute nightmare to steer Brexit

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do not only the EU negotiations but then through Parliament, who ever

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has to do that well be damaged goods, and I think the people who

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will be waiting to be the leader after next, there's one that has to

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do Brexit will be so tarnished. It is like a Jackson Pollok.

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LAUGHTER Join the dots, it is a Jackson

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Pollok painting either way. Of the Financial Times story is the same

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when we have been talking about. You are saying there whether or not

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David Davies is on manoeuvres, trying to position himself. More

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about our leadership, she has withstood the last few weeks of what

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has been a poor and time for her. We were talking about this, people in

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the Cabinet are openly contradicting her, and that never would have

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happened if she had managed to increase the majority rather than

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lose a majority. She... People are saying her position is untenable as

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she could go as early as September, and one MP said, the biggest threat

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to Theresa May is ambition, you know, her colleagues are going to

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stand out track star power not only in a back but also any front. She is

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so weak. That is a thing. She is relying on the DUP and has magic

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billion pounds out of thin air and is still a cap on public sector pay.

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Even Tories did not vote for the DUP and all their policies, but suddenly

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they are part of an arrangement with the Government to get bills through,

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and people think that is not very democratic. She comes away from the

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20 saying, Donald Trump says there is a good chance we can sort it out.

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No they are not. Not until after we have sorted ourselves out of Brexit.

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It is not going to happen. It does not give her any point saying that

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there is good BA trade deal with the US. He says he loves Putin. You just

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cannot what he's going to say tomorrow. And also the reality of

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these big adjacent is that they are incredibly hard yards they have to

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make, Canada took eight years to form a trade deal with the EU, and

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they had not immensely hacked them off by walking out in a so-called

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point of principle, and they did not make them serve the most unpopular

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people in Europe, so imagine how much enmity and bitterness they will

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be towards the UK. There will be revenge. I don't blame the EU for

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that. I think like a lot of people, there are those who are worried that

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this is going to cast a shadow for such a long time over our country

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and our productivity and everything else, as everything that we had

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hoped for, the German car industry might help is out, no it won't. Each

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time there is a bill thrown into the air, some smacks it down and Burr

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said. Boris Johnson's very offensive suggestion that the Italians will be

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desperate to sentence per second, they have said they won't. We have

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walked out, made our bed, to mix metaphors, and now you have to lie

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in it. Why should they do us any favours? I met some German jugglers

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on a press trip the other day and they say, this is insane, it is

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voting for economic suicide. If you are not going to be ever get any

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trade deals and you are forced onto WTO terms, the economy well crashed

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at our children and other parents, who are the areas that need looking

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after, will suffer. I wonder if the young people who voted in the

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election and voted in the referendum, whether this would have

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been a different... It is too late now. We don't want it be too late

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for the next Tory. This is also any front Page on the Financial Times.

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Paying to be Porsche when you next phase of robot revolution takes off.

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We have heard a lot about how robots are going to take our jobs. They

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suggest that also going to take the job

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when I first read this, I thought don't tell me this is good be about

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voice recognition and I cannot understand people balls accents.

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Generally, you know how many times you shouted something and say, I did

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not say that. Goes by you do not even have an accent.

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LAUGHTER This is saying that as workers lose

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their jobs to robots, soft skills such as confidence and to be to

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become more valuable, those tend to be the people who are from higher

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social economic grounds, who I going to have those, so this is about

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people needing to retrain and go into labour market and be

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increasingly volatile, more jobs be automated, and they are saying

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280,000 book-keepers, payroll managers and waste plants in the UK

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could be displaced by the shift to cloud -based accounting and around

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75,000 paralegals also threatened. They say this new technology is

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going to offer more chances, but it will be any section of confidence

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and medication. Next week, the newspaper review will be done by

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robots. They are taking over everything.

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LAUGHTER Cheaper than you guys. They will be

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talking quicker. James and Penny, I give a much for now. We will be back

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for more papers in an hour or so. Only front pages are online on the

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BBC News website where you can read a detailed review of each. You can

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also see ours there, too, with each type is edition of Brok shortly

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after the finished. We will be back shortly. -- The Papers.

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Migration, human dislocation is one of the dominating

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And it is the springboard for Neel Mukherjee in his new novel,

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Set in India, which portrays five different, but sometimes

:14:40.:14:43.