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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: PM has ‘guts to fix UK’ amid battle with business as The Daily Express has a similar take, saying that Mr Johnson will promise to tackle problems head-on “after decades of drift and dither” at todays conference his closing speech here is our published post today more soon …..

Daily Telegraph
The main story in several papers features Boris Johnson’s speech to the Conservative Party conference, with the Daily Telegraph reporting that the prime minister will say he has got the “guts” to make the UK a high-wage country. He is expected to promise to tackle problems his successors ignored and to reject “uncontrolled immigration”.

Oct.07, 2021: @acenewsservices

BBC News: Staff:

But Metro is picking up a very different message from the prime minister: “don’t blame me”. The paper says he dismissed problems such as rising prices, shortages, culls of pigs by farmers and a lack of lorry drivers and said it was the job of industry, not government, to resolve them. “Can he fix it? No, he can’t!” is the headline.Mr Johnson is stepping up a “battle with business over immigration”, according to the FT’s lead story.

The paper says that he has been infuriated by suggestions that the government is to blame for shortages and supply chain disruption and is trying to mould the crisis into a new economic message – that controlling immigration post-Brexit is a chance to reset the economy.

The Times reports that the prime minister will announce a rise in the minimum wage in a few weeks, from ยฃ8.91 an hour to about ยฃ9.42 for people aged over 23.

The move is part of his pledge to end the “broken” model of a low-wage, low-growth economy, the paper says.The Guardian’s latest reporting on the Pandora Papers leak centres on Ben Elliot, the co-chair of the Conservative Party, who it says “jointly owned a secret offshore film financing company that indirectly benefited from more than ยฃ121,000 of UK tax credits” with Ben Goldsmith, the brother of the Tory peer and minister Zac.

A spokesperson for Elliot and Ben Goldsmith said: “The film was made by a UK company and subject to UK taxation. All taxes have been correctly and transparently declared to the relevant authorities.””No alternative, no heart” is the Daily Mirror’s headline, along with images of Margaret Thatcher and Boris Johnson. The paper says Mr Johnson “repeats idol Thatcher’s lies” in his justification for not continuing the ยฃ20-a-week uplift to universal credit, by adapting the former PM’s slogan “there is no alternative”.

A mock-up of Tory Party chairman Oliver Dowden in gym gear on an exercise bike appears on the front page of the Daily Star, which reports his remarks that office workers should get off their ยฃ1,350 Peloton cycles and get back into the office. The paper calls him a “government clown” and asks: “What planet are these people on?””French threat to sink Xmas” is the Daily Mail’s headline as it reports on continuing tensions between the UK and France over fishing rights.

The paper says French fishermen have warned they may blockade Calais and the Channel Tunnel, cutting off crucial supplies, as they object to the UK’s “onerous” application process for permits.The Sun’s front page also focuses on tensions with France, presenting French President Emmanuel Macron as a modern-day Napoleon who “swiped” five million AstraZeneca Covid vaccine doses bound for the UK earlier this year. The paper says the move may have cost lives, but the UK successfully obtained supplies of Pfizer doses instead.

Finally, the i newspaper reports that Health Secretary Sajid Javid is determined to make vaccination compulsory for front-line NHS workers within weeks. The paper says 8% of staff in England – or about 110,000 workers – are yet to have the jab.

“PM to reveal minimum wage rise in a few weeks,” is the Times’ lead.

The paper has been told that Boris Johnson will accept the recommendations of independent advisers, in a move which will boost the pay of the lowest earners to about ยฃ9.42 per hour. The change would come into force from April. 

According to the Financial Times, Mr Johnson will use the speech to “escalate a row” with business and accuse bosses of using high immigration as an excuse not to invest in their company or staff.

The Daily Mirror calls today the “Tories’ day of shame”, as the ยฃ20 uplift in universal credit is withdrawn.

The paper says the prime minister’s insistence that there was “no alternative” makes him as “cruel as Thatcher”, who used the same phrase in the 1980s to justify closing down mines, shipyards and steel works. 

The Guardian has spoken to people in Blackpool who are set to be affected by the cut. “I’ll struggle to keep up with my debt repayments”, one man says. “The extra ยฃ20 gave me a chance”. 

“French threat to sink Xmas” is the ominous warning on the front of the Daily Mail. Fishermen are considering blockading the port of Calais and the Channel Tunnel in a row over fishing licences. 

They have accused the UK of creating a “complex and onerous application process” – and failing to grant enough permits.

“Unless Boris backs down,” the head of the northern France fisheries committee says, “the Brits will not have so many nice things to eat this Christmas.”

“Not tonight BoJosephine”, is the Sun’s main headline, as its front page features Emmanuel Macron mocked up as Napoleon Bonaparte for a story about how the French “swiped” almost five million Covid jabs from the UK

In what the paper calls a “post-Brexit tantrum”, a batch of AstraZeneca vaccines bound for Britain in March was diverted from a Dutch factory. 

Senior government figures have compared France’s behaviour as “akin to an act of war” and accused President Macron of acting like a mini-Napoleon.

The health secretary is said to be “privately furious” with the risk that unjabbed staff pose to vulnerable patients. 

The policy is set to come into force for care staff from 11 November and Mr Javid is understood to want to be “even more hardline” with NHS staff as they are employed by the state. 

And finally, the Sun reports a bizarre revelation from the former Manchester United manager, Sir Alex Ferguson, that the club’s training ground would be turned into a potato farm if war were to break out

The clause was part of a set of legal conditions attached to the land at Carrington. 

The Sun notes that if the training complex were transformed, it would bring new meaning to United’s home-grown quality – with players such as Marcus MASH-ford and CRISP-iano Ronaldo.

#AceNewsDesk report ……….Published: Oct.07: 2021:

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