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‘ Ace News Room U.K Daily News Desk ‘

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Ace Press News From Cutting Room Floor: Published: Nov.29: 2022:

#AceDailyNews says here’s today’s Newspaper Headlines: It’s all about ‘ Golden Age of China ‘ is over says PM Sunak as Xi CRACKDOWN on PROTESTS with ARRESTS & DETENTIONS against ‘ Protestors Who Want His Resignation ‘ as World Cup Hopefuls Britain & Wales Line Up to Play for the first time since 2016 WINNING 3 – 0 as Wales go out and England play Senegal on Sunday Kindness & Love XX says 🙏🙏’s Amen

The headline on the frontpage of the Sun reads 'Do or Dai'
Several of Tuesday’s papers look ahead to the crucial clash between England and Wales. The Sun describes the first all-British World Cup clash as ‘Do or Dai’. England will progress to the knockout stages as group winners with a victory in Doha on Tuesday evening. Meanwhile, Wales progress if they win by four goals, but any margin will do if USA and Iran draw, the paper says.
The headline on the frontpage of the Guardian reads 'Sunak warning over China as Xi continues crackdown on protest'
Away from the football, Rishi Sunak has signalled the end of the “golden era” of relations between Britain and China, using his first foreign policy speech to warn of the creeping authoritarianism of Xi Jinping’s regime, the Guardian reports. The prime minister has thrown his support behind Covid protesters in China and condemned Beijing’s “crackdown” as well as an assault of a BBC journalist, the paper reports.
The main headline on the front page of the Financial Times reads 'Lagarde says ECB 'not done' raising rates despite signs of easing inflation'
The Financial Times also features the latest on the crackdown against protesters in China on its front page. But it leads with reports the European Central Bank (ECB) is not done with raising interest rates despite signs that inflation is easing, according to comments made by its president Christine Lagarde. That is despite a sharp fall in European wholesale energy prices, combined with an easing of supply chain bottlenecks, encouraging hopes that eurozone inflation is slowing, the paper says. But Lagarde says inflation “still has a way to go” – her comments indicating that the ECB is not ready to slow interest rate rises, the paper reports.
The headline on the frontpage of the i newspaper reads 'Tory rebellion on wind farms new threat to PM's authority'
The i leads with suggestions there is a growing rebellion within the Conservative Party over onshore wind farms. The paper reports the prime minister is poised to U-turn on his promise to maintain the 2015 ban on new onshore wind. His predecessors Boris Johnson and Liz Truss have joined a growing Tory revolt to allow new wind farms in rural areas, the paper says.
The main headline in the Times reads 'Social media firms told to protect young or pay price'
The culture secretary is warning that social media giants will face “severe punishments”, including multimillion pound fines, if they fail to stop young children using their platforms, the Times reports. Michelle Donelan accused social media companies of prioritising “profits over people” with a “devastating” impact on children. New amendments to the Online Safety Bill being tabled on Tuesday will require social media companies to inform parents of how they will enforce minimum age limits, the paper says.
The main headline on the frontpage of the Daily Telegraph reads 'Social media fines for child accounts'
The Telegraph also reports on the changes being proposed to the Online Safety Bill on Tuesday. According to new amendments to the bill, firms that do not follow their own terms and conditions, including on age limits, will face fines of up to 10% of their global turnover – for Meta, the parent company of Facebook and Instagram, that would be up to £10bn, the paper says.
The headline on the front page of the Daily Express reads 'NHS pays out millions to treat patients abroad'
Thousands of NHS patients are being sent abroad for treatment as record waiting lists hold up routine operations, the Daily Express reports. NHS figures reveal a total of 5,330 patients have travelled to clinics across Europe since 2020, the paper says.
The headline on the frontpage of the Daily Mail reads 'Keir's class war threat to 200 private schools'
The Daily Mail reports on Labour’s plan to scrap tax breaks for private schools, with the paper suggesting it could threaten the closure of around 200 institutions. Labour says its plans to scrap the charitable status of private schools would raise £1.7bn for the Treasury, but critics say it could cost the taxpayer £400m a year because more pupils would be educated in the state system, the paper says.
The headline on the frontpage of the Metro reads 'Russia's shame'
And the Metro leads with claims from the wife of the Ukrainian president that Russian troops are being ordered to use sexual violence as weapons of war. Speaking at a conference in London, Olena Zelenska alleged some Russian wives were urging their husbands to rape Ukrainian women, the paper says.

The England-Wales World Cup match later makes the front page of most newspapers, with several describing it as a ‘Battle of Britain’. The Mirrorsays the UK will come to a standstill tonight to watch what it calls the ‘fierce rivals’ meeting in Qatar. 

The Sun and Metro picture the captains Harry Kane and Gareth Bale side by side with the headline ‘Do or Dai’ – a pun on the popular Welsh name. 

Gareth Bale
Gareth Bale has started both of Wales’ group games so far

The changes to the Online Safety Bill are the main story for the Daily Telegraph which praises its own four-year campaign for new duty of care laws. In an article for the paper, the culture secretary, Michelle Donelan, says the new law will strengthen age verification and argues social media firms are “talking nonsense” when they claim they don’t allow under 13s on their platforms. The Times quotes Ms Donelan accusing companies of prioritising “profits over people”.

The Guardian leads on Rishi Sunak’s speech calling for “robust pragmatism” in relations with China. The paper says the comments mark an “abrupt change” from his more hardline stance while running for the Conservative leadership, when he called China the biggest long-term threat to Britain. That story is also on the front page of the Financial Times– which notes too that the prime minister stopped short of using the word “threat”.

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