02/03/2018 The Papers


02/03/2018

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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Transcript


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That is all for now.

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Welcome to our look ahead to what

the papers will bring as in the

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morning. Many of those front pages

are already in so we can take a look

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at what we have in store. Reaction

to Theresa May's Brexit speech is on

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the front of the FT weekend. The

Express reports of Theresa May's

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message to Brussels. Let's get on

with it. The weather futures on the

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front of The Times. Snort blanketing

corsets. The Telegraph is also

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leading with the weather. The

Guardian is reporting that 1 million

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households face an increase in their

energy bills as a price hike is

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announced.

The Miller is claiming that Jon

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Venables has received £260,000 in

legal aid. -- The Daily Mirror.

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A one-stop service set to

revolutionise cancer treatment is

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welcomed by The Daily Mail.

The weather is leading the majority

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of full 's front pages. Wet as dip

into some of them. The FT, what are

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they saying about Theresa May's

speech?

It has only been the main

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story on two of the front pages, the

FT and The Telegraph. The FT take a

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typical FT stance, talking about her

confronting Eurosceptics with hard

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facts. Interesting phrases in the

speech. Hard facts. Trade-offs.

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Compromises. The main takeaway here,

Theresa May and aligned the fact

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that Britain is leaving the customs

union, but also, which she has said

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previously that underlined again,

the most interesting thing, who was

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happy with the speech? Jacob Rees

Mogg, he was pleased with the

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speech. He is the Eurosceptic side

of the party. Nicky Morgan,

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remainer, happy with that. Arlene

Foster, DUP leader, happy with

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little salt who was not happy with

that? Nigel Farage. And the European

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Parliament chief negotiator. I would

suggest that tomorrow or even to

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light Theresa May will be happy with

the way the speech has gone down.

It

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was a tricky balancing act to keep

all of these different sections

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happy. The Telegraph has Nicky

Morgan and William Rees Mogg both

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coming out with favourable

reactions. There is obvious the lot

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of detail still to come out but it

is interesting that she did say that

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she was not going to be buffeted by

demands to walk out. As well as

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saying we are leaving the single

market and the customs union, she is

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also telling Eurosceptics that she

is not going to walk away from the

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table, she will pursue negotiation.

It would not be unusual for a speech

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to be delivered and for its to meet

apparently quite a lot of general

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agreement initially, and then if you

days go by, and somebody says

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something they shouldn't, and things

go slightly life.

Things can go awry

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but she is meeting the challenges as

they present themselves. I don't

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know if she could have achieved much

more in the speech today. She did

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the best that she could.

You

mentioned The Telegraph as being the

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other paper that gives it the lead

here. Rather than the approach of

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the FT, looking at the Eurosceptic

reaction, the talking about how the

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EU is responding to it, at least the

message she is putting a cross?

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Exactly. Theresa May today is

admitting that we are probably going

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to have less access to EU markets

than currently. She is conceding

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that we cannot expect all the

obligations that we would take on as

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well. She is seeing life will be

different. I would disagree with you

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slightly, hard Brexit could still

happen. Absolutely. That is not

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ruled out. Perhaps not under Theresa

May. And she is wanting Brussels to

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accept the hard facts. She has said

from the beginning prison does not

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want a Norway style deal or a Canada

style deal.

But the uses that is

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cherry picking.

There is sort of an inevitable

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reaction. Michel Barnier if it is a

relatively warm reception saying it

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provided some clarity. There were

words such as conciliar to --

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conciliatory and compromise.

The

weather is the other big talking

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point. Quite an arresting image, a

snowdrift on Salisbury Hill. It is

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the south-west of England where the

attending to focus their coverage.

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Yes, the south-west is getting the

brunt of it at the moment. The

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entire country has been pretty much

it by snow over the last few days

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but as often is the case, after the

snow comes the Flood warnings and

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this is what is happening in the

south-west. Some villagers have been

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told they should leave their homes

because there is the potential for

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flooding. There is criticism for

people who have gone out to drive on

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roads. Devon police have been

telling people, the Environment

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Agency has issued 15 Flood warnings,

but lots of votes have got people

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stuck on them.

In Scotland they have

had 21 St it of snow in Edinburgh,

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biggest snowfalls and is 1979, they

have been warned in Scotland to stop

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panic buying in the shops.

The Times

caught your eye in terms of the

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photograph.

The Times are

highlighting drivers that are not

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paid attention to the warnings. It

does offer the opportunity to get

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beautiful scenic pictures at this

time of the year. My friends have

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been sharing on social media.

We

talked about this. There is a

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difference between drivers getting

caught out of people on a train who

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might trust that the chain is oaky.

The trains are struggling this

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evening with frozen points and

things like that. There is no one

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then it.

Have you seen the people

swimming in the Serpentine?

The

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front page of The Times. Quite a

stark headline. Children top hatred.

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This is not the new story. The BBC

has done several investigations.

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Around 350 unregistered schools.

They do not get inspected by Ofsted.

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A task force was set up two years

ago under Nicky Morgan, a previous

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Education Secretary, she wanted them

prosecuted, because these are

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so-called schools being held in

places without running water,

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terrible conditions, and children

are being to hot in these. --

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children are being taught in these.

This chair of the education

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committee in the Commons is saying

that no school should be

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unregistered. The problem is that

the law is too vague. Ofsted can dry

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and report these things but they

have not been able to prosecute one.

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There is an interesting sentence

towards the end of this piece,

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saying that the home schools

children is behind a lot of this,

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most are thought to be receiving an

adequate standard of education.

They

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are not just Islamic schools, some

are Jewish schools, they are across

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the board.

FT weekend, and interview

with John McDonnell.

As Britain

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ready for John McDonnell? The Shadow

Chancellor. The opening line, who

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are your business heels? Given that

he was to be in charge of the

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Treasury. He was stuck for words. If

you are one of the business figures

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who has met the Labour Shadow

Chancellor recently he was not

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impressed by any of you. Apparently

he also revealed that he has the

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boat in the Norfolk Broads, it is

cold that morning Star. As you would

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reject the objectives are socialist.

His press officer.

He said he

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thought he would be hanging up his

benches -- his boots on the back

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benches.

The Daily Mail. It has this

headline, the prostate revolution.

A

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quick access programme to

revolutionise prostate cancer, a

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test table to all but the next

couple of years. They hope to test

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5000 men in this trial. The idea

being to reduce time taken from

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diagnosis from six weeks, to these.

Lots of tests and reviews in a small

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number of days and get greater

accuracy in the results and that

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would be fairly revolution early if

they can do that.

The point about

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accuracy is interesting, people

often have doubts about the

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reliability of some of the tests.

The Daily Mail is quite strong on

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this, the reason for this is that

one in eight men are diagnosed with

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prostate cancer, this year and the

deaths overtook breast-cancer

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deaths, now that is the third

deadliest cancer, it has kind of

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crept up, campaigners are calling

for greater investment in prostate

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cancer.

And men are notoriously bad

at going to the Dr, this is only a

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small period of time, far more

chance to catch it.

And we are going

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to end with a cartoon which takes us

to the front page of the Daily

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Telegraph.

Pretty good form with

regards to the weather. It brings to

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mind the photograph earlier of the

man sleeping on the likely trail on

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the trail.

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The only one missing would be

morning about the weather. Maybe we

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can do that to more. There will be a

bit more of its to do. Maybe even

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further south. That is it. Thank

you. You can see the front pages.

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Papers online on the BBC News

website, it is there for you seven

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days a week. If you missed the

programme any evening you can watch

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it later on the BBC iPlayer.

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