tv The Papers BBC News January 7, 2018 11:30pm-11:46pm GMT
gloves that it you can styles and gloves that it you can find a full 10—day forecast on our website. —— pack your scarves and gloves. we put some extra muggy in for coping we've put some extra money in for the coping with the winter pressures. we have also, of course, in the budget in november, announced that for the next couple of years there will be further money going into the national health service. we haven't got a plan to get those people off the trolleys and corridors. those elderly people in this freezing january, being treated in ambulances. the prime minister is to carry out a cabinet reshuffle tomorrow amid reports that several ministers could be sacked or moved. all 32 crew from a tanker carrying iranian oil tanker are missing off the east coast of china.
it collided with a cargo ship and caught fire, spewing oil into the ocean. the bbc‘s china editor has resigned from her role citing pay disparity with her male peers. carrie gracie says she will stay with the organisation in a different position. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are parliamentary journalist, tony grew and the entertainment journalist, caroline frost. tomorrow's front pages. a reshuffle and the golden globes. who would have planned it? alongside a picture of the papers former editor peter preston the guardian says the prime minister is set to reassert control with a cabinet reshuffle next week.
the financial times claims britain will push to remain under eu regulation when it comes to medicines and pharmaceuticals. the bbc‘s former china editor, carrie gracie, is pictured on the front page of the telegraph. it reports that the prime minister is set to appoint a ‘no deal brexit‘ cabinet minister. carrie gracie is also on the front of the times who details why she has has stepped down from her post at the bbc in protest at what she called an indefensible pay gap between men and women. the prime minister is on the front of the metro who quote an interview with the journalist andrew marr who told theresa may that — when he had a stroke in 2013 — nhs delays would have killed him. the front page of the i also has a picture from that interview — with quotes from theresa may claiming she has listened to the voters. the daily express says that britain is in the grip of a killerflu — the worst outbreak for 50 years. and, the daily mail claims that children are being bombarded
with gambling adverts during televised football matches. you are scribbling a lot. and taking it very seriously. let's look at the guardian. featuring the reshuffle tomorrow. may fix to assert control with the reshuffle. she is not moving that many around necessarily —— but it seems some people have things worried about. —— some things to be worried about. the chancellor are rumoured to be sticking. good news for boris fans. he will continue to be foreign secretary. yes, it is all about brexit and the idea that she will be creating. it isa idea that she will be creating. it is a minister without portfolio. a minister thought no deal. it doesn't sound like a job but it is clearly a
big job, if it comes for that. —— if it comes to that. let's see who would pick up that magic but on. why would pick up that magic but on. why would she have such a minister? eurosceptics are concerned government won't have the hardest brexit they might have hoped for. the prime minister is attempting right —— to reassure the right ring. —— right wing. there will be a minister whose job it will be, within the department, to prepare for a no deal. that is the front of the daily telegraph as well. the guardian is leading on this. this is the biggest in modern history. it has been coming for weeks. we shouldn't have been surprised. not at all. i take issue with the fact that the home office, the treasury and the commonwealth, the defence
department is not one of the three of state. another would say that david davis is the most important person in the cabinet. and wonder how he will feel about having a no deal brexit minister. in a sense, it isa deal brexit minister. in a sense, it is a strange position to be in. the uk has already said they will be an ideal when it comes to ireland. the aviation industry said they don't wa nt aviation industry said they don't want to leave eu regulation. pharmaceuticals as well. the jobs and the expertise it would leave. we keep the regulations will stop it is not difficult to understand that if we are living in 2019, we have to set up our own medicines agency by then. if we haven't, we need to ask then. if we haven't, we need to ask the european union if we can stay undertheir the european union if we can stay under their control. nobody said it was going to be easy. these were supposed to be the easiest negotiations in history, we were
told. you can be optimistic and many find the reality tricky. speaking of which. the times. bbc a juiced of breaking law. a star quits over pay. this is carrie gracie who obviously used to be a presenter here on the news channel. we may see her back here before long. she has stepped down as the bbc‘s first china editor because she feels the bbc needs to do far more to pay men and women equally for doing it will work. lots of women have spoken out in the same inequality ever since the salaries we re inequality ever since the salaries were revealed last summer. arguably, is achieved the first to walk the walk in the sense of saying enough is enough? i can't think of the previous person. you may be able to say something but certainly it is a very high—profile move to make, to say, i have a high profilejob. she is one of the top five editors in
the organisation in foreign fields. to say she won't do it because it's not there, to give up a job she clearly loves and is very well qualified to do, is a huge statement and something i think the bbc will have to take note of, even as they say they have this enquiry pending and watch this space. there are lots of reviews of the bbc has done to look at aspects of the pay structure. it says there is no systemic discrimination. it is interesting they would say that. the only reason we're having this conversation is because transparency was forced on the bbc and the government intends to force that transparency on a of other british companies later on when the legislation comes through. i think that will make a difference. the stark reality is put in front of us. who is paid what and what is the rationale and explanation for paying some of those women less than men? it is notjust the bbc. i think the transparency will cause our major culture change will stop we have rarely seen is in government departments. the bank of england has
a 20% pay cut. they now have to justify that, explain it, and eliminate it. the bbc will say there are many organisations with the problem is far, far worse than they are here. the bbc are a public broadcaster. high standards are held. it will be interesting to see if these newspapers will be trumpeting their own gender pay cuts. they don't have faces that people recognise and it means something as you are saying about andrew maher‘s discussion with theresa may. these things land in people's living room. —— andrew marr. how many men, how many women, et cetera. the fti trying to tackle this as well. it is difficult to get the information that you want because people understandably don't wa nt to because people understandably don't want to share what they own. —— the ft are trying. when jennifer
lawrence revealed what they were being paid ash what she was been paid. -- what she was being paid. you need to implement these things. transparency helps. the picture on the times are of these well—known women of hollywood who are wearing these" times up" t—shirts. protesting against the sexual assault allegations. we had the organised response which is the body of very profile —— very high—profile women launched on january of very profile —— very high—profile women launched onjanuary one. the important thing is that none of these women, we hope, and it seems to be, have suffered either
professionally or personally as we know from natalie portman, either long coria, these people are a listers. —— eva longoria. we hope this will transcend the film industry so we can all feel supported. the daily mail is reporting on how which will affect the golden globes when we see all of the golden globes when we see all of the stars on the red carpet. reese witherspoon leads in black. that is the dress code this year. that sounds like a limp response. if i was these women in hollywood, i would be demanding to work with female directors, i would be demanding that men and women were paid equally. if these hollywood a listers really have that much power, wearing back to an award ceremony when you are going to do what you always do which is stand there and
hand out awards to people. it doesn't sound like a powerful response. as powerful as they are, though, being the first to speak out and not knowing whether everybody is following behind you, is a scary place to be. the more you have to lose, the biggest mistakes. arguably, rose mcgowan, brave though she is because she has been so alone and so isolated so long in her opposition to harvey once been forced up long before any of this kicked off, i've been thinking from herfor kicked off, i've been thinking from her for years. kicked off, i've been thinking from herfor years. —— kicked off, i've been thinking from her for years. —— weinstein. kicked off, i've been thinking from herforyears. —— weinstein. now kicked off, i've been thinking from herfor years. —— weinstein. now we see meryl streep. whether they want to be seen as being on the right side of history or not, to me it doesn't matter because the end result will be some collective clout that the men in the industry have to listen to because they want to be seen listen to because they want to be seen on listen to because they want to be seen on the right side of history as well. letter that the telegraph. the queen reveals her disc front —— her
discomfort. —— let's go to the telegraph. the queen will be talking about the coronation. very unusual. if it is an interview format, it will be the first time ever. she will be the first time ever. she will be the first time ever. she will be reminiscing about the events 65 years ago. classic understatement. her frankly horrible journey in the state coach. 18th—century modes of transport, they look great from the outside but they look great from the outside but they must be very comfortable on the inside with suspension and so on. let alone with the tiara. do you remember the poor state of princess diana's wedding dress. when she entered the coach, she went in looking at it better than when she came out. it came out very crumpled. kate middleton had lace. it wouldn't
crumple so much. it draped better when she got out. i seem to recall. well done. the financial times. when she got out. i seem to recall. well done. the financialtimes. as when she got out. i seem to recall. well done. the financial times. as a geography graduate, i have a slight issue with this. i have slight issue with this story. two extremes will stop it is black and white, i'm sorry. us freezes as australia fries. it talks about how places on the other side of the world have different weather. we know the point they are making. but it is summer in they are making. but it is summer in the southern hemisphere and the northern hemisphere is in winter. leigh not many readers of the ft would know that. --a lot of readers
of the ft may not know that. it is -73 with of the ft may not know that. it is —73 with windchill. of the ft may not know that. it is -73 with windchill. all they have from australia is the usual people on the beach and why is this man outside if he is so cold? you are absolutely right martine.|j outside if he is so cold? you are absolutely right martine. i thought you were accusing me of pedantry. i know the point they are making, these are extremes. i struggle with it, though. it is about the only opinion i can fit in. that's it for the papers. tony, caroline, thank you forjoining us. coming up next is the film review. hello and a very warm welcome to the film review on bbc news.
to take us through this week's cinema releases i'm joined by jason solomons. what have you been watching this week? this week, we find out what happened when christopher plummer replaced kevin spacey in ridley scott's all the money in the world, a kidnap drama set mainly in 19705 italy but also on a huge estate in england. and saddle up for the return of the wild west. but is it the western revived or revised in hostiles? christian bale and rosamund pike, take to the wide open spaces for the violence of the wild west. and ben stiller checks in for a midlife crisis in brad's status, a comedy about middle age and loss and reflecting on your existence while you take your son to