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That is all for now.
Welcome to our look ahead to what
the papers will bring as in the
morning. Many of those front pages
are already in so we can take a look
at what we have in store. Reaction
to Theresa May's Brexit speech is on
the front of the FT weekend. The
Express reports of Theresa May's
message to Brussels. Let's get on
with it. The weather futures on the
front of The Times. Snort blanketing
corsets. The Telegraph is also
leading with the weather. The
Guardian is reporting that 1 million
households face an increase in their
energy bills as a price hike is
The Miller is claiming that Jon
Venables has received £260,000 in
legal aid. -- The Daily Mirror.
A one-stop service set to
revolutionise cancer treatment is
welcomed by The Daily Mail.
The weather is leading the majority
of full 's front pages. Wet as dip
into some of them. The FT, what are
they saying about Theresa May's
It has only been the main
story on two of the front pages, the
FT and The Telegraph. The FT take a
typical FT stance, talking about her
confronting Eurosceptics with hard
facts. Interesting phrases in the
speech. Hard facts. Trade-offs.
Compromises. The main takeaway here,
Theresa May and aligned the fact
that Britain is leaving the customs
union, but also, which she has said
previously that underlined again,
the most interesting thing, who was
happy with the speech? Jacob Rees
Mogg, he was pleased with the
speech. He is the Eurosceptic side
of the party. Nicky Morgan,
remainer, happy with that. Arlene
Foster, DUP leader, happy with
little salt who was not happy with
that? Nigel Farage. And the European
Parliament chief negotiator. I would
suggest that tomorrow or even to
light Theresa May will be happy with
the way the speech has gone down.
was a tricky balancing act to keep
all of these different sections
happy. The Telegraph has Nicky
Morgan and William Rees Mogg both
coming out with favourable
reactions. There is obvious the lot
of detail still to come out but it
is interesting that she did say that
she was not going to be buffeted by
demands to walk out. As well as
saying we are leaving the single
market and the customs union, she is
also telling Eurosceptics that she
is not going to walk away from the
table, she will pursue negotiation.
It would not be unusual for a speech
to be delivered and for its to meet
apparently quite a lot of general
agreement initially, and then if you
days go by, and somebody says
something they shouldn't, and things
go slightly life.
Things can go awry
but she is meeting the challenges as
they present themselves. I don't
know if she could have achieved much
more in the speech today. She did
the best that she could.
mentioned The Telegraph as being the
other paper that gives it the lead
here. Rather than the approach of
the FT, looking at the Eurosceptic
reaction, the talking about how the
EU is responding to it, at least the
message she is putting a cross?
Exactly. Theresa May today is
admitting that we are probably going
to have less access to EU markets
than currently. She is conceding
that we cannot expect all the
obligations that we would take on as
well. She is seeing life will be
different. I would disagree with you
slightly, hard Brexit could still
happen. Absolutely. That is not
ruled out. Perhaps not under Theresa
May. And she is wanting Brussels to
accept the hard facts. She has said
from the beginning prison does not
want a Norway style deal or a Canada
But the uses that is
There is sort of an inevitable
reaction. Michel Barnier if it is a
relatively warm reception saying it
provided some clarity. There were
words such as conciliar to --
conciliatory and compromise.
weather is the other big talking
point. Quite an arresting image, a
snowdrift on Salisbury Hill. It is
the south-west of England where the
attending to focus their coverage.
Yes, the south-west is getting the
brunt of it at the moment. The
entire country has been pretty much
it by snow over the last few days
but as often is the case, after the
snow comes the Flood warnings and
this is what is happening in the
south-west. Some villagers have been
told they should leave their homes
because there is the potential for
flooding. There is criticism for
people who have gone out to drive on
roads. Devon police have been
telling people, the Environment
Agency has issued 15 Flood warnings,
but lots of votes have got people
stuck on them.
In Scotland they have
had 21 St it of snow in Edinburgh,
biggest snowfalls and is 1979, they
have been warned in Scotland to stop
panic buying in the shops.
caught your eye in terms of the
The Times are
highlighting drivers that are not
paid attention to the warnings. It
does offer the opportunity to get
beautiful scenic pictures at this
time of the year. My friends have
been sharing on social media.
talked about this. There is a
difference between drivers getting
caught out of people on a train who
might trust that the chain is oaky.
The trains are struggling this
evening with frozen points and
things like that. There is no one
Have you seen the people
swimming in the Serpentine?
front page of The Times. Quite a
stark headline. Children top hatred.
This is not the new story. The BBC
has done several investigations.
Around 350 unregistered schools.
They do not get inspected by Ofsted.
A task force was set up two years
ago under Nicky Morgan, a previous
Education Secretary, she wanted them
prosecuted, because these are
so-called schools being held in
places without running water,
terrible conditions, and children
are being to hot in these. --
children are being taught in these.
This chair of the education
committee in the Commons is saying
that no school should be
unregistered. The problem is that
the law is too vague. Ofsted can dry
and report these things but they
have not been able to prosecute one.
There is an interesting sentence
towards the end of this piece,
saying that the home schools
children is behind a lot of this,
most are thought to be receiving an
adequate standard of education.
are not just Islamic schools, some
are Jewish schools, they are across
FT weekend, and interview
with John McDonnell.
ready for John McDonnell? The Shadow
Chancellor. The opening line, who
are your business heels? Given that
he was to be in charge of the
Treasury. He was stuck for words. If
you are one of the business figures
who has met the Labour Shadow
Chancellor recently he was not
impressed by any of you. Apparently
he also revealed that he has the
boat in the Norfolk Broads, it is
cold that morning Star. As you would
reject the objectives are socialist.
His press officer.
He said he
thought he would be hanging up his
benches -- his boots on the back
The Daily Mail. It has this
headline, the prostate revolution.
quick access programme to
revolutionise prostate cancer, a
test table to all but the next
couple of years. They hope to test
5000 men in this trial. The idea
being to reduce time taken from
diagnosis from six weeks, to these.
Lots of tests and reviews in a small
number of days and get greater
accuracy in the results and that
would be fairly revolution early if
they can do that.
The point about
accuracy is interesting, people
often have doubts about the
reliability of some of the tests.
The Daily Mail is quite strong on
this, the reason for this is that
one in eight men are diagnosed with
prostate cancer, this year and the
deaths overtook breast-cancer
deaths, now that is the third
deadliest cancer, it has kind of
crept up, campaigners are calling
for greater investment in prostate
And men are notoriously bad
at going to the Dr, this is only a
small period of time, far more
chance to catch it.
And we are going
to end with a cartoon which takes us
to the front page of the Daily
Pretty good form with
regards to the weather. It brings to
mind the photograph earlier of the
man sleeping on the likely trail on
The only one missing would be
morning about the weather. Maybe we
can do that to more. There will be a
bit more of its to do. Maybe even
further south. That is it. Thank
you. You can see the front pages.
Papers online on the BBC News
website, it is there for you seven
days a week. If you missed the
programme any evening you can watch
it later on the BBC iPlayer.