Skip to main content

tv   The Papers  BBC News  October 29, 2021 10:30pm-10:46pm BST

10:30 pm
bbc news, ie!!! bbc news, in bbc news, here with the latest headlines. po-e here with the latest headlines. pope francis has called a world that is to take radical decisions at the forthcoming climate change summit which opens in glasgow this weekend. in a special message filled by the bbc called for a meaningful deal to give hope forfuture bbc called for a meaningful deal to give hope for future generations. presidentjoe biden only the second catholic president in us history met the pub at the vatican on friday. he's in rome for the g20 summit before heading to glasgow for cup 26. president biden also met the french president emmanuel macron, mr biden said the us had been clumsy to where it struck a submarine deal with australia in the process of scrapping france �*s of an agreement with the australians. lawmakers in poland approved plan stability portable with belarus. those of the headlines.
10:31 pm
hello, and welcome to our liquor with the papers will be bringing us on saturday morning. dreaming tonight the author and journalist yasmin, and martin chief sports reporter with the sun. i may bring you at home up—to—date with some of the front pages that they have been looking at over the last few minutes. the queen has been told to rest for two weeks that makes the front page of papers including the daily mail. the palace is quoted as saying the 95—year—old monarch could undertake some light duties during this time but she will miss the festival of remembrance on saturday november the 13th. telegraph leads a bridge in prospect post brexit for she franzen show version that present is damaging. letter written to the president of the european commission. the times reporting bad
10:32 pm
news for borisjohnson�*s attempt commission. the times reporting bad news for boris johnson's attempt to get a deal. china appears to have rebuffed the plea to do more. instead holding out with india. on that and we can addition boris johnson on climate change. he said it would be incredible difficulty as a result. big commitments however. as the clock ticks down towards the opening of the summit the paper has a quote from mrjohnson which says the beginning of the end of the climate crisis. that's the front page of the guardian. so let's begin, can i begin with you, yasmin, and the front of the ft emmanuel macron says british credibility is on trial. , , ., , , on trial. this is really interesting because as _ on trial. this is really interesting because as we — on trial. this is really interesting because as we know _ on trial. this is really interesting because as we know the - on trial. this is really interesting because as we know the ft - on trial. this is really interesting because as we know the ft is . on trial. this is really interesting| because as we know the ft is not on trial. this is really interesting i because as we know the ft is not a sensationalist paper. and what macron is doing here is i think quite interesting. he is linking the northern ireland protocol continuing and this wrangling over that to this
10:33 pm
fishing dispute that has just directed it i think what he's doing here is, it's a justification saying bridge and cannot be trusted, they signed deals and people signed deals with them in good faith and then to me you know, the way it is doing. and so this seizing of the trawler that happened yesterday is now being linked to something broader in terms of the deal that was done over brexit and how it is still continuing. that is quite interesting, i think.- continuing. that is quite interestina,lthink. . . . interesting, i think. the advantage her that i suppose _ interesting, i think. the advantage her that i suppose it _ interesting, i think. the advantage her that i suppose it less - interesting, i think. the advantage her that i suppose it less look - interesting, i think. the advantage her that i suppose it less look like | her that i suppose it less look like a nationalist squabble between the british and french. emmanuel macron can say he's being virtuous, not thinking what the election, i'm thinking what the election, i'm thinking about the bigger point to the bigger principal and as yasmin
10:34 pm
says he's got some justification. this is all about electioneering for emmanuel macron. because what you want to do if you are a french president? it was a trend of british and to some sort of bogeyman, in the short term because it benefits you electorally. that's exactly what he is doing. it's no surprise, it's fearful, he's been down in the polls in france, don't know who his challengers are going to be. barnier may be of flanking him from the right. he wants to bolster his stuff against a potential election defeat which would be humiliating. the problem is that he has got to the right to question the uk's ability to hold up to agreements at legally undertook. just a few short months ago. and he can talk about credibility on trial. he is using a pretext to justify his own domestic
10:35 pm
crisis which is a political crisis. it is not helpful to constantly do what you know, is often done especially by the right in this country. always picking fights, always picking things. there were things we said we agreed to and borisjohnson�*s government has reneged, has slipped, has become slippery on this. slippery on that. in a way i do agree that this is partly emmanuel macron plane was an electric but it also, the interview is a serious interview about can uk be trusted? and it's a important political question. we need to be seen as trustworthy. especially with the challenges coming now. part of it is electioneering, but what he is saying can't be dismissed in this
10:36 pm
kind of, we are at war with france and i don't think it's wise. quite and i don't think it's wise. quite an interesting _ and i don't think it's wise. quite an interesting article _ and i don't think it's wise. quite an interesting article at - and i don't think it's wise. quite an interesting article at the - and i don't think it's wise. quite | an interesting article at the front of the telegraph. it quotes a letter the french prime minister has written two, the president of the european commission basically asking to enforce the rules on this fishing rights and also arguably echoing with the french president told the ft. the headline was that the uk must be punished for brexit. does not appear to be backed up by the quotes in the story.— quotes in the story. clearly an aggressive — quotes in the story. clearly an aggressive assault _ quotes in the story. clearly an aggressive assault here - quotes in the story. clearly an aggressive assault here and l quotes in the story. clearly an i aggressive assault here and the french have got the right to defend their positions just as the uk government does. it's an attack on the uk by the prime minister and the
10:37 pm
president. it's a letter written to the european union try to get the rest of the eu to back france. the rest of the eu to back france. the rest of the eu to back france. the rest of the eu is not backing france, over this dispute but i think it's pretty clear that nations in this case all agree with the rule of law unless they don't like that law which they try to ignore it. this is what has been happening over a period of time, i was thought that when you made a legally binding agreement with someone you to have to stick to it. we agreement with someone you to have to stick to it— agreement with someone you to have to stick to it.- do _ agreement with someone you to have to stick to it.- do we? - to stick to it. we do... do we? within countries. _ to stick to it. we do... do we? within countries. you - to stick to it. we do... do we? within countries. you and - to stick to it. we do... do we? within countries. you and i, i to stick to it. we do... do we? i within countries. you and i, there is a mechanism for punishing us. in international law it seems a problem, there is no mechanism to punish those who choose to break their agreements. punish those who choose to break theiragreements. short punish those who choose to break their agreements. short of gunboats in the channel. i their agreements. short of gunboats in the channel.—
10:38 pm
in the channel. i think what has chanced in the channel. i think what has changed is _ in the channel. i think what has changed is that _ in the channel. i think what has changed is that there _ in the channel. i think what has changed is that there was - in the channel. i think what has changed is that there was a - in the channel. i think what hasl changed is that there was a time when there was honour. some honour in international agreements. we have kind of entered a stormy period in human history or at least european history where some of these very long—standing agreements that we signed our, in effect, being torn up and then all the time we are being told that we are still committed to these agreements. i think we're in quite a law this period in terms of politics. which i don't think bodes well especially considering what we are going to be talking about next which is global challenges we should requiring really strong international cooperation. i5 international cooperation. is unreasonable for a british prime minister to protect the british fishing industry? i minister to protect the british fishing industry?— minister to protect the british fishing industry? i missed that. is unreasonable _ fishing industry? i missed that. is unreasonable for _ fishing industry? i missed that. is unreasonable for a _ fishing industry? i missed that. is unreasonable for a british - fishing industry? i missed that. is l unreasonable for a british promised her to want to protect a british
10:39 pm
fishing industry or any more than a french president wanted to protect the french one was either i think we need to stop talking in nationalistic terms we are talking about an industry and business. i really think this kind of talk, emmanuel macron was guilty of that as well. he's a sophisticated, grown—up and secure democracies. ? these are. it would not have a leader stalking more genuine ways? this is helping no one.— this is helping no one. interesting talkin: to this is helping no one. interesting talking to a _ this is helping no one. interesting talking to a representative - this is helping no one. interesting talking to a representative of- this is helping no one. interesting talking to a representative of the. talking to a representative of the jersey fishermen saying they are squabbling over the number of both neck and fish but if everyone piles and there will be paying the price soon enough was the fish stocks go down. and they're going to state we have to reduce the number of licenses. in a sense there's a danger of from you know, selfish actions damaging yourself as well.
10:40 pm
let's move on to the front of the mail. queen a new health fears. she obviously is — mail. queen a new health fears. sie: obviously is not well. mail. queen a new health fears. si2 obviously is not well. this has been going on for a few days. she's 95, the fact that she has been overdoing it may be. if she is taking time out that's a good thing. but of course there these incredibly important events happening now with cop 26 on the remembrance day staff where she kind of represents something really important to the people of this nation. it will be hard for her i think and hard for the people. the alace think and hard for the people. the palace stressing that she definitely will miss this saturday night's advantage of the festival of remembrance. she is determined we are told at the stage to be present bit from the balcony overlooking the
10:41 pm
cenotaph at whitehall for armistice day from the marking of armistice day. so they are all in me from that but it does raise questions longer—term about how much we expect of the monarch. others effectively retired from public life before they died and there's wells that could step up whether it's prince charles or others, even if the queen remains head of state. or others, even if the queen remains head of state-— head of state. whether you are a republican _ head of state. whether you are a republican or — head of state. whether you are a republican or a _ head of state. whether you are a republican or a royalist - head of state. whether you are a republican or a royalist there's l head of state. whether you are a | republican or a royalist there's no question— republican or a royalist there's no question about the sense of duty the queen— question about the sense of duty the queen in_ question about the sense of duty the queen in particular fields. she would — queen in particular fields. she would think she is abdicating those responsibilities she did not undertake them. there's clearly not going _ undertake them. there's clearly not going to _ undertake them. there's clearly not going to be — undertake them. there's clearly not going to be an abdication no matter how ill— going to be an abdication no matter how ill she — going to be an abdication no matter how ill she gets. member what happened to her father. she will continue — happened to her father. she will continue until her dying breath i
10:42 pm
think_ continue until her dying breath i think trying to fulfil those royal duties — think trying to fulfil those royal duties. you may come a point that she's— duties. you may come a point that she's been— duties. you may come a point that she's been advised not to and maybe her family— she's been advised not to and maybe her family will urge her not to but iwonder— her family will urge her not to but i wonder if— her family will urge her not to but i wonder if they will be, those messages might fall on deaf ears because — messages might fall on deaf ears because of the obligations she feels — because of the obligations she feels. ~ ., ., , ., because of the obligations she feels. . ., ., , ., , feels. we all get a bit more stuck, don't we as _ feels. we all get a bit more stuck, don't we as we _ feels. we all get a bit more stuck, don't we as we get _ feels. we all get a bit more stuck, don't we as we get older? - feels. we all get a bit more stuck, don't we as we get older? i'm - don't we as we get older? i'm open to anything. _ don't we as we get older? i'm open to anything. you — don't we as we get older? i'm open to anything, you know— don't we as we get older? i'm open to anything, you know that. - don't we as we get older? i'm open to anything, you know that. the - to anything, you know that. the front of the _ to anything, you know that. the front of the guardian, the prime minister hopefully, i'm in his tone is varied but this weekend has understandably because he's keeping his options open it has to play to a certain extent to different audiences and excitations. he quotes him as saying at the beginning of the end for climate crisis. it him as saying at the beginning of the end for climate crisis.- the end for climate crisis. it has to be. it the end for climate crisis. it has to be- it has _ the end for climate crisis. it has to be. it has been _ the end for climate crisis. it has to be. it has been the _ the end for climate crisis. it hasj to be. it has been the beginning the end for climate crisis. it has i to be. it has been the beginning of the end of climate change and action has to be taken at this point. it's doubted that, i'm try to work out
10:43 pm
who he was talking to them at one point he was comparing it to the end of the roman empire and that he was talking about a football match. they have a better chance of saving the roman empire than getting back from 5-1 roman empire than getting back from 5—1 down. there's ongoing issues we would like with the times front page, but this is a significant meeting coming up in glasgow. i do wonder and fear with no china and no india which we are going to get out of it. we'll be just get a load of hot air which we know is the last thing we need at the moment. he has been come up — thing we need at the moment. he has been come up martin _ thing we need at the moment. he has been come up martin taking _ thing we need at the moment. he has been come up martin taking us on - thing we need at the moment. he has been come up martin taking us on to. been come up martin taking us on to the story on the front of the times. the indian prime minister is coming, but he's effectively positioning himself on the side of xi jinping and may be other reasons nothing do with climate that he's doing that,
10:44 pm
nonetheless if you've got two major consumers of coal saying sorry and we are not doing this unless in india's casey gibb is a heck of a lot more money to help the transition to a transition you have to accept anyways probably going to take much longer. china paradoxically a country suffering already the terrible environmental consequences of climate, rising temperatures. pretty much going to turn its nose the address of the world if it chooses to. this turn its nose the address of the world if it chooses to.— turn its nose the address of the world if it chooses to. this is part ofthe world if it chooses to. this is part of the problem. _ world if it chooses to. this is part of the problem. it's _ world if it chooses to. this is part of the problem. it's all— world if it chooses to. this is part of the problem. it's all very - world if it chooses to. this is part of the problem. it's all very rare. of the problem. it's all very rare for borisjohnson to suddenly wear the crown of virtue and become the bombastic leader of the world on climate change. and now it's the beginning of the end. he's so good at this. he's so good at this kind of creating this mood, but actually it's really hard unless every country is persuaded to do what is
10:45 pm
needed. and necessary. of course it's absolutely true that over the last 35, a0 years the rich countries have consumed is if there was no, the resources are infinite. and the poor countries have consumed much less. as i said earlier, this is now such a serious, serious issue that everybody has to work together and i just find boris johnson's ridiculous optimism just find borisjohnson's ridiculous optimism very difficult to just find boris johnson's ridiculous optimism very difficult to swallow at this point. i think we need some more serious talking, and i do think india and china have to really think about what they are doing, because it's their own people that are going to suffer as we see the ravages of climate change. i5 to suffer as we see the ravages of climate change.— climate change. is difficult here for the prime — climate change. is difficult here for the prime minister - climate change. is difficult here for the prime minister in - climate change. is difficult here for the prime minister in the i climate change. is difficult here i for the prime minister in the sense of communion no, he has an image
10:46 pm
which will translate internationally,

19 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on