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‘Todays selection of posts from across our publishing panel, Twitter & Telegram with Kindness & Love❤️’
Dec.07, 2021: @acenewsservices
#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Well today is all about a ‘little boy’ who died as the result of ‘parental neglect and starvation’ who have been jailed but NOW its time for the blame game and WHO is at fault Kindness & Love❤️ says its simply God Bless RIP with Honour Amen 🙏’s
Beware cost of Christmas is the headline of the Daily Mirror as travel is being closed to ALL countries on the ‘Red List’ now adding Nigeria is added with cases rising as below:
BBC News: Staff:
In other warnings, the Guardian reports that a future pandemic could be “more lethal” than Covid-19, according to the creator of the Oxford-AstraZeneca vaccine. Prof Sarah Gilbert adds that the current pandemic is “not done with us” either.
The Daily Telegraph is reporting that ministers have been accused of ignoring the people most vulnerable to Covid-19 over booster vaccines. The paper says at least 300,000 housebound people are yet to get a third jab after GPs opted out of home visits to administer them. Relatives of elderly and vulnerable people say they have been given “no answers” by the NHS.
The backlash over the new stricter travel rules due to come into force on Tuesday leads the i paper. The travel industry have called it a “hammer blow” that people will need to test negative for Covid-19 before arriving in the UK. The paper says the new policy could add up to £800 to the cost of a family holiday.
The Sun leads on the tragic case of murdered six-year-old Arthur Labinjo-Hughes, whose father and stepmother were jailed for his death this week. Arthur’s grandfather has said his killers should never be released, with Prime Minister Boris Johnson “poised” to back a review of their sentences this week, the paper reports.
The Metro front page is warning another winter storm – named Barra – is due to hit the UK, with thousands of families in northern England still without power after Storm Arwen 11 days ago. Storm Barra will bring gusts of more than 70mph across the UK, with heavy snow forecast in the areas still recovering from Arwen, the paper says.
The prime minister is set to kick off a “fresh war with judges” over possible plans to allow ministers to “throw out any legal rulings they don’t like”, the Times reports. Boris Johnson wants to reduce the power of the courts to overrule the government through judicial review and has ordered Justice Secretary Dominic Raab to “toughen plans” for reforming judges’ powers, the paper says.
The Daily Express focuses on a “Brexit shake-up” which it says could help smaller businesses compete with “giant conglomerates”. The paper says the UK is set to axe “onerous” European Union rules, allowing smaller businesses to “compete on a level playing field” to secure government contracts.
The Daily Star is on the hunt for Justice Secretary Dominic Raab’s “missing brain”, after he said claims a Christmas party were held in Downing Street in breach of lockdown rules did not need to be investigated because the alleged incident took place a year ago. The government has insisted no rules were broken.
And finally, the new boss of Lloyds bank is looking to expand the banking group’s ambitions in the property market and wealth management sector after years of poor growth, the Financial Times is reporting. The paper says Charlie Nunn has been “plotting” his annual update since taking over as chief executive in August, with an extra £4bn “war chest” to play with.
Many of Monday’s papers cover the government’s drug strategy announcement, focusing on the the proposed punishments for middle-class illegal drug users, who could face losing their passports or driving licenses.
The Guardian says the measure is meant to “target wealthier users” who the government will argue are “fuelling exploitation with their demand”.
Meanwhile, Home Secretary Priti Patel has written in the Daily Mail that the actions of “recreational” users are leading to an increase in violent crime and people dying but they pay no price, which she says this strategy intends to change.
“More than 300,000 housebound yet to get booster jab” is the Telegraph’s headline. The paper says ministers have been accused of ignoring those who are at the greatest risk of becoming ill with Covid. An NHS spokesperson says local health officials are contacting eligible patients and additional funding is being provided to help teams get additional staff.
The Sun features an interview with a grandfather of Arthur Labinjo-Hughes, the six-year-old boy who was tortured and killed by his stepmother and father. Peter Halcrow tells the paper he had not realised how much his grandson had suffered until the court case and adds he believes the killers should never be released.
The Guardian is reporting that children’s safety groups are calling for the UK data watchdog to introduce age verification for adult websites. They have written to the Information Commissioner’s Office saying that the current failure to prevent children seeing pornography is causing lifelong trauma and putting them at risk of abuse, the paper says.
Downing Street is to begin a “fresh war with judges” around plans to “let ministers throw out any legal rulings they do not like”, the Times reports. The paper says Boris Johnson wants to reduce the power of the courts to overrule ministers through the process of judicial review. He’s also ordered Justice Secretary Dominic Raab to “toughen plans” for reforming judges’ powers in such circumstances.
The Daily Mail says Prince Harry has “risked another public rift with his father” after claiming he had raised concerns about a Saudi donor who was given a CBE. The paper reports that Mahfouz Marei Mubarak bin Mahfouz has been accused of giving money to charitable causes close to Prince Charles in the hope of obtaining an honour and British citizenship. Clarence House has said Prince Charles has no knowledge of the accusations.
“Smile and the whole world might think you’re older” says the Telegraph. It reports on a study suggesting that a grin could be adding years to the appearance of someone’s face, but this doesn’t seem to apply to those over the age of 60. An expert says this suggests older people already have “so many facial wrinkles” that any “smile-related wrinkles” make little difference to their perceived age.
#AceNewsDesk report …………Published: Dec.07: 2021:
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