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tv   The Papers  BBC News  October 19, 2018 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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companies in the uk of the biggest companies in the uk and they make 20% of their revenue with the kingdom. we are trying to bid for one of the biggest flotations of the company that has ever been recently. we have done a lot to try and lose saudi investment and build business—related chips there as part of this new phase in our economic history rarely try to build new relationships outside of europe and this is a real crunch moment, and you really saw what is being demonstrated about this decision of whether liam fox together and attempt this investment conference. i suppose we are also talking about trade here but regionally there are very strategic partners in the region and three we re partners in the region and three were speaking about —— speaking to an activist and one of the questions i could do her, she left in bahrain and is living in denmark. there was and is living in denmark. there was a distinct lack of voices from the middle east condemning or
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questioning what is happening. if anything, some of the regional countries have that and their decision regulars, there will be repercussions, all the manoeuvres of what is going on. what really can the likes of the us and the uk do? then returned to the front page of the guardian... it is talking about pr. the uk has done in trying to boost its image. this is going to... asl boost its image. this is going to... as i says, a very expensive operation by the saudis to paint a portrait of a country that is not... i could've gone on with what i said, idid not i could've gone on with what i said, i did not say war crimes in yemen where we are helping them, we are selling arms. this is notjust a
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question of britain, it is wanting other western countries as well. they debate taking place in the united states, in france as well because, as he says, you could find dissenting voices in qatar if you wa nt to dissenting voices in qatar if you want to go there but this is a country sponsoring terrorism, it has... uvb saying that it's in our interest to do this or not? do we put british jobs at risk by doing that. with jamal khashoggi, we've reached a tipping point and people are beginning to come to a consensus about it. when you look at our other biggest trading partner in the us and eu, waiting for the call from the us to make our decision, tying into our strategic relationships as attractive electronic publishers and brexit i think what it is revealing is that the uk is going to be in a difficult position when it comes to
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the diplomatic dispute including less of an independent voice in some ways, some ways we will have to let the us lead. tottenham at the us, president trump is in scottsdale, arizona. —— talking about the us. he said we will involve congress in this with regards to what action is taken, taking it very carefully and going on to remind americans that they are a major, major supplier. they are number two on duty all these things into account. you can understand how difficult it is now for these leaders in terms of exactly what they do or are seen to do when it comes to saudi arabia. let's leave it to the independent now. it is... yeah, the news that 20 men have been convicted for terrible crimes in huddersfield. 20 men
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jailed for a total of 220 years at the front of the independent. jailed for a total of 220 years at the front of the independentlj am... the front of the independent.” am... that sounds very strange but i'm so happy to see a paper leading this story, getting the attention it deserves. i'm so glad that even have to this comes after a whole chain of similar situations, this was the three trials, they had he separated into three trials because it was too massive to deal with in one and we have an enormously widespread problem. it is huddersfield, it is pervasive peter feeley at but it is also a particular problem with gangs and communities and people not being seen. these children not being seen either as children and therefore their victim had taken into account rather than being a case of choice because people are not attending to
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the needs of the children. and is absolutely right. your first thought is with the victims. then there is this secondary question of widely is this secondary question of widely is this taking place and why...? we have communities which also outside of everything else, they are outside the scope of the authorities. they draw attention to this outside the ability of the rest of the community to highlight what is happening. i think it is about agility relations and it really does concern me
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because the interesting thing here is people like tony robinson are using this to whip up hatred and further division which i think is disgraceful and very unhelpful. there was a treat by sajid javid earlier today and i saw his language was actually kind of insensitive and i think wejust was actually kind of insensitive and i think we just have to be very careful of their being white paedophiles, white rapists and white sex offenders. i know this is a problem among certain asian communities but we have to be very careful. we were speaking to a gentleman earlier and he pointed that this particular model being street grooming. a lot of the white male paedophiles, it takes place within homes and online but, like he said, the real issue perhaps is the fa ct said, the real issue perhaps is the fact that social services, child protection, what they said was that you do kind of say, how can you not
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understand that there are lessons learned? there are people speaking up. teenage children are not being seen as up. teenage children are not being seen as children. let's send very quick read too... we need a bit of brexit, don't we? the times. i'm going to hand it to you, jason. three former cabinet secretaries, the most senior civil serva nts servants this is about the civil service charge and comes to brexit. ido service charge and comes to brexit. i do sometimes wonder about the attitude of the brexiteers. the the institutions which i'm quite proud
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of in this country whether it is the bbc or whether it is very professional civil service or our courts. all the things they need post brexit to keep ourselves as a functioning country because we are going to strip about everything else, which i like about this country, they are hell—bent on criticising which is a very curious mind. ican criticising which is a very curious mind. i can entirely understand anything like that i i find mind. i can entirely understand anything like that i ifind it curious. —— i cannot understand. anything like that i ifind it curious. -- i cannot understand. i'm not sure that is entirely fair. i think a lot of the reasons why people voted for brexit any first place is because they felt they were very let down by the machinery of state, westminster bubble. hear me out, hear me out. yes, exactly. the problem is it is very easy for politicians who are in a state of deadlock because divisions within tory party, delaying civil servants are actually there to facilitate it
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but they can only facilitate once polity sessions have been taken. the political deadlock means it is not everyone who voted brexit in the referendum, it is thinking that civil servants are holding back division. they dislike the path chosen. people cannot answer back will attack. civil servants are normally not allied to do this. they are not what it is foolish to take them on and they will not win. lets them on and they will not win. lets them very quickly to the financial times. nick clegg is heading to california tonight. is he the right man for the job? this is his rose garden moment mark two. he really knows how to make some bold partnership decisions. i think it is
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amazing given his past remarks about their position on taxation, they pay just over £7 million in tax last year and just over £7 million in tax last yearandi just over £7 million in tax last yearand i think just over £7 million in tax last year and i think they chose them because he is still very well—respected in brussels and the financial times executive that in these, but it is amazing politically given his past remarks. a good choice? nick clegg is making a living out of apologising for what he did in office so you'll make it good defending the indefensible. it is about the wider revolving door that we now see with members of the court, people running the coalition. they all leave into very lucrative jobs, in george osborne's case, seven of them, and it does worry me about this whole case of evils. people going into politics for the national interest or self—interest?
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—— the whole case of ethos for the ministers go intojob so —— the whole case of ethos for the ministers go into job so they were overseeing a position before, portfolio before, and that bothers mea portfolio before, and that bothers me a bit. reliever therefore now. you will both come back for the second edition at 11:30pm but thank you very much. that is it for the papers for the salad and then forget it's all online. the website is bbc .c0. it's all online. the website is bbc .co. uk/ papers. seven days a week, all there for you. catch up on my player as well. thank you again. we will see you at 11:30pm for another edition of your back on the job of the hour with more news here on bbc news. see using. good evening. frost and folder any forecast for the weekend but at
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least that means some fairly quiet and settled weather by day. this was taken on friday morning in east yorkshire and default will be fairly dense once again that come the afternoon, most of it should clear and we will see some useful sunny skies. the reason for the clyde, settled weather is the ridge of high pressure. there are weak weather fronts surrounding high pressure. introducing a lot of moisture which feeds the fault as well. write a sparsity of cloud underneath the ridge of high pressure into the atla ntic ridge of high pressure into the atlantic so having had the weak riverfront drifting, it will melt away as leaders of the millie knight. the that it is most certainly called with dense fall. the weather links back injury north—west of scotland later in the night and fix debited up a little here but chilly in youth and went in particular. we could have some fall even underneath that by the system as it is fairly unreliable crowd, quite broken. there could be some dense fog around saturday morning which makes it more hazardous if you're travelling a particular
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faster route. it will take its time at this time of year to clear ally and that is because the sun does not have the strength but it could linger was the late part of the morning but it should clear. fine and dry in wales, patchy cloud coming to the north—west of england, northern ireland, western and northern scotland seed in the grampian, easily and anxieties and pa rt grampian, easily and anxieties and part of antrim and alan cini brightness, 16—17 any sunshine and light winds. it depends up a bit more though. similar problems across all areas under the winds. a bit more in the way of rain pushing further southwards through sunday, tending to fizzle out with the sunshine returning to scotland and northern ireland by fusion was quite a significant drop in debited here, fresh air. sunshine in the south listing the need for conventional quickly to 19 celsius. that riverfront valley on monday and they
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get this much stronger ridge of high pressure moving in for much of the pa rt pressure moving in for much of the part first part of the week. to the north, allowing a somewhat colder, west of the error stream with something cooler by the end the week. this is bbc news. i'm lukwesa burak. the headlines at 11: 20 men are found guilty of being part of a grooming gang that abused girls as young as 11 in and around huddersfield. 0n on one occasion she came home and her neck was completely black buys from one side to another. a taxi had just pulled up outside pushed out —— bites. radical islamist preacher anjem choudary is released from prison on licence and is now at a bail hostel as a search continues for the journalist jamal khashoggi, the former head of mi6 says he has little doubt the saudi regime ordered his killing. at least 60 people have been killed in northern india when a train
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crashed into crowds watching a religious festival. and at 11:30 we'll be taking another look at tomorrow's papers. our guests tonight are, jason beattie, head of politics

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