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Ace Press News From Cutting Room Floor: Published: Jan.30: 2023:

#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Its all about the PM Sunak sacks Zahawi and as Times also suggests that Mr Zahawi is “furious” about his firing – and is considering issuing a formal response to the report by Mr Sunak’s ethics chief, Sir Laurie Magnus, which sealed his fate then in Parliament its ‘ DISAGREEMENT ‘ after ‘ DISAGREEMENT ‘ with OPPOSITION PARTIES as VOTERS begin to be UNDECIDED over BEST PERSON AS PM Kindness & Love XX says πŸ™πŸ™’s to Lord Thy God for ‘ Common Sense Not #ProfitB4People ‘ Amen

The headline in the Financial Times reads: "Sunak sacks Tory party chair Zahawi over 'serious breach' of ministers' code"
The sacking of Nadhim Zahawi as Tory party chairman over a penalty he was forced to pay to HMRC dominates Monday’s papers. The Financial Times notes that an inquiry found Zahawi had committed “serious breaches” of the ministerial code and says the move represents a “significant U-turn” for Prime Minister Rishi Sunak, who only weeks ago insisted Zahawi had “addressed this matter in full”. The paper also described the episode as only the “latest political scandal to hit the ruling party”.
The headline in the Metro reads: "Shamed Zahawi sacked, but... He's nad sorry at all"
“He’s nad sorry at all”, reads the headline in the Metro. The paper describes Zahawi as “unrepentant”, noting that a letter he published after the sacking failed to mention the tax case or express regret, and that he instead used it to take a “swipe at the British press that exposed him”. Zahawi previously threatened to sue journalists probing his taxes, and in the letter criticised a headline about the affair in the Independent last week which read: “The noose tightens”.
The headline in the Mirror reads: "Rotten to the core"
The Mirror says the affair shows the Conservative Party is “rotten to the core”, quoting one Tory as saying: “You cannot move for dirt”. The prime minister is also criticised for “failing to do the right thing earlier”.
The headline in the Guardian reads: "'A serious failure': Zahawi forced out over tax claims"
The sacking came after “weeks of damaging headlines [that] undermined the prime minister’s attempts to restore government integrity”, according to the Guardian. The paper notes that Zahawi is the second cabinet minister to go within Sunak’s first three months in the job, adding that any hopes he may have of moving on could soon be scuppered by the conclusion of an internal inquiry into bullying allegations against his deputy, Dominic Raab.
The headline in the i reads: "Sunak's allies blame Johnson for Tory sleaze after the PM sacks Zahawi"
The i reports that allies of the prime minister blame the number of scandals hitting the government on his predecessor, saying the “legacy” of Boris Johnson’s time in office encouraged Zahawi to “try to cling on”. The paper also quotes former chancellor George Osborne saying Sunak is being “pulled down by a series of scandals… of the Johnson era”.
The headline in the Times reads: "Zahawi axed as Sunak gets tough on standards"
The Times says Zahawi’s sacking is part of a move by the prime minister to “get tough on standards”. It quotes senior sources saying he will now take a “zero-tolerance approach” to breaches of the ministerial code, but one ally of Zahawi tells the paper that the sacking will reinforce a view among some MPs close to Johnson – whose own downfall was triggered by Sunak’s resignation as chancellor – that Sunak lacks loyalty.
The headline in the Telegraph reads: "PM 'sacked Zahawi without fair hearing'"
Allies of Zahawi have also claimed that he was sacked “without being given a fair hearing” and that the findings of the inquiry were “rushed out for political expediency”, the Telegraph reports. Sources have told the paper that Zahawi was given only one 30-minute hearing to defend himself and that “key facts in his favour”, including that he told one senior civil servant about the HMRC investigation and fine, were not included in the final report.
The headline in the Express reads: "Boris: Putin told me, I could kill you in a minute"
Boris Johnson also features on the front page of the Express. The paper reports on an interview with the BBC in which Johnson claimed that, following a trip he made to Ukrainian capital Kyiv shortly before the Russian invasion last February, Vladimir Putin threatened to assassinate him. He said the pair discussed the West’s likely response to any invasion, including the threat of sanctions, but that the Russian president told him: “I don’t want to hurt you, but with a missile it would only take a minute”.
The headline in the Mail reads: "Putin's threat to kill Boris"
The same story appears on the front page of the Mail. The paper reports Johnson tried to placate Putin by playing down the prospect of Ukraine joining Nato and describes the president’s response as “astonishing”.
The headline in the Star reads: "Pammy the librarian"
And the Star reports that actress and model Pamela Anderson wanted to be a librarian before being asked to appear in a magazine. The paper says you “can’t judge a Baywatch pin-up gal by her cover”.

The sacking of Nadhim Zahawi as Tory party chairman over a penalty he was forced to pay to HMRC dominates Monday’s papers. 

“Rotten To The Core” is how the Daily Mirror describes the Conservative party, branding Rishi Sunak a “dithering leader” who “finally” made the decision to sack the Tory chairman after weeks of reports about his tax affairs. The Independent also asks why it took so long – considering it started covering the story more than six months ago. But a friend of Mr Sunak’s tells the Times that the prime minister “won’t hesitate to act when there’s impropriety” and that he plans to take a “zero-tolerance approach to future breaches of the ministerial code”.

The Times also suggests that Mr Zahawi is “furious” about his firing – and is considering issuing a formal response to the report by Mr Sunak’s ethics chief, Sir Laurie Magnus, which sealed his fate: According to the Daily Telegraph, he was given “one 30-minute meeting to defend himself” and his allies believe the report was rushed out “for political expediency”. But the Sun says Mr Zahawi only has himself to blame, criticising him for taking an “undignified swipe” at the press for covering the story. “This was a disaster entirely of his own making”, it declares in its editorial, adding that “it is right he has gone”.

Dame Cressida Dick, former commissioner of the Metropolitan Police, seen speaking in front of a row of microphones at a press conference
Dame Cressida Dick: The Guardian reports on what it calls “bitter and tense” exchanges about her severance pay

Documents seen by the Guardian suggest that the former Metropolitan Police commissioner, Dame Cressida Dick, wanted Β£500,000 to stand down after she was removed by Mayor of London Sadiq Khan last year following a series of controversies. The files – obtained under a Freedom of Information request – show what the paper calls “bitter and tense” exchanges between Mr Khan’s advisers and an aide to Dame Cressida, who said she felt “entitled” to two years’ severance pay. She ultimately agreed to accept a Β£170,000 payoff.

The Financial Times says hopes are further dwindling of reviving the Iran nuclear agreement after the EU started exploring legal options to formally declare the country’s Revolutionary Guard a terrorist organisation. The United States has already given the group that designation, and the paper says a similar move in Europe would “probably scupper diplomatic efforts to prevent Tehran from developing nuclear weapons”. The Revolutionary Guard is the most powerful wing of Iran’s state security apparatus and has been linked to 10 plots against British interests in the last year.

Members of the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps take part in a military drill
The European Union is said to be considering declaring Iran’s Revolution Guard a terrorist organisation

The i reports that a future Labour government could reform the licence fee so wealthier households pay more. The shadow culture secretary, Lucy Powell, says her party would also overhaul appointments to the corporation in the wake of the row about the BBC chairman, Richard Sharp, and his alleged dealings in Boris Johnson’s financial affairs. Both men deny any wrongdoing, and Mr Sharp insists he was made chairman on merit.

And research featured in the Daily Mail claims that anxious dogs can be successfully treated if they take part in group exercise. A study of 1,300 animals found that activities such as Flyball – a type of relay race with teams of dogs – were “highly effective” at reducing anxiety. One sheepdog was also “helped enormously” by sheep-herding classes.

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