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May: 02/05/2021: @acenewsservices

Newspaper headlines: ‘Three steps to normal life’ and jabs for pupils

Mail on Sunday
The next steps in the country’s coronavirus plans feature on many of Sunday’s front pages. The Mail on Sunday leads with what it calls “Three Giant Steps Back to Normal Life”. It says the PM is promising to remove the limits on mourners at funerals from 17 May, to scrap the “metre plus” social distancing rule from 21 June, and – this week – to issue the first list of “green” countries that people can visit without quarantine. The paper also joins several others in splashing with a photograph of Princess Charlotte – taken by her mother the Duchess of Cambridge – to mark her sixth birthday.

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“End of the Nightmare?” asks the Sunday Express, as it reports that the economy is on course for “lift off” after months of lockdown restrictions.The Sunday Times says health officials are drawing up plans to offer the Pfizer vaccine to secondary school pupils from September. It claims “core planning scenario” documents compiled by NHS officials include the offer of a single dose to children aged 12 and over when the new school year starts. But the plans depend on advice due this summer from vaccine advisers, it says.

The Sunday Telegraph has details of the prime minister’s “blueprint to save the Union”, citing plans to spend billions of pounds on new road and rail links, treating Scottish patients in English NHS beds, and student exchanges between UK nations in a bid to strengthen the Union. The paper also says home testing could soon replace the 10-day self isolation rule for people contacted by NHS Test and Trace.

The Sunday Mirror leads with claims a Tory donor’s firm carried out the “gold wallpaper makeover” at Boris Johnson’s flat. The PM is facing questions about how the home improvements were paid for, and an official investigation is looking into whether a donation towards the works may have broken the law. Mr Johnson has said he paid the costs himself, but he has not specified whether this happened when he first received the bill, or whether he was loaned the money and later repaid it.”10 Days to Save My Life” is the appeal on the front of the Sunday People. The paper is campaigning for an urgent operation for nine-year-old leukaemia patient Nathaniel Nabena.And finally, there is heavy anticipation for the finale of Line of Duty on the front page of the Daily Star Sunday.

Health officials are drawing up plans to offer the Pfizer vaccine to secondary school pupils from September, according to the Sunday Times.

It says documents compiled by NHS officials include the offer of a single dose to children aged 12 and over when the new school year starts. 

However, the go-ahead will depend on the assessment of the government’s scientific advisers, which is due later this summer.

Boris Johnson is planning to spend billions of pounds to boost the Union in the wake of what is expected to be an SNP landslide in the Scottish elections this week, according to the Sunday Telegraph.

The paper says the money will go on infrastructure projects – including new road and rail links – health care, and student exchanges between the UK nations. 

The paper reports there are real fears among senior Conservatives about the consequences of a big win for the SNP leader, Nicola Sturgeon – who could try to order a new independence referendum as soon as the election result is announced. 

With a series of other elections just days away, the latest Opinium poll published in the Observer suggests the Conservatives’ lead has fallen from 11 points to five

It puts Labour up four points compared with a week ago, on 37%, while the Tories have fallen two points to 42%. 

Another poll, published in the Sunday Times, puts the Conservatives on 40%, just one point ahead of Labour. 

The paper says the survey, by Focaldata, also suggests Boris Johnson’s grip on the “red wall” seats that propelled him to power also appears to be weakening. 

Writing in the Mail on Sunday, the prime minister looks beyond some of the difficult questions he has faced in recent weeks, to set out his priorities as the UK emerges from the pandemic.

In particular, he promises to crack down hard on crime – including tougher measures to deal with drug gangs and street violence and a new task force to combat the theft of dogs. 

Meanwhile, the Mail claims to have more details of what we can expect from the next steps of our return to normality

It says that the government’s list of so-called “green” countries – that holidaymakers can visit without quarantine – will be announced this week, the limit of 30 people at a funeral will be abolished from 17 May and the one-metre rule will be scrapped from 21 June.

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The terrible scenes unfolding in India as it is overwhelmed by coronavirus could be repeated in many other countries, according to the Observer. 

World health experts are warning that only billions of pounds of aid and massive exports of vaccines can halt a humanitarian catastrophe as the pandemic threatens to engulf poor countries in South America, Asia and Africa in the coming weeks. 

The Daily Mirror continues to investigate who paid for the refurbishment of Boris Johnson’s flat in Downing Street and claims to have identified a Conservative donor who’s company was involved. 

According to the Sunday Times, senior Conservatives say donors have been approached about funding other aspects of the couple’s lifestyle. 

The Mail on Sunday however says seldom has there been so much fuss about a non-issue. “Almost everyone in this country,” it argues, “has better things to worry about than Boris and Carrie’s wallpaper.” 

The Sun leads with a report that the Queen has faced a second security scare in a matter of days. It says two intruders – a man and a woman – were caught scaling fences in the Windsor estate last Sunday. 

It happened near Windsor’s Royal Lodge, where Prince Andrew lives, and is the second breach there in the space of a week. 

The Telegraph, the Mail, the Times and the Express all carry a front page picture of a smiling, carefree Princess Charlotte released to mark her sixth birthday. 

The Telegraph says she bears a striking resemblance to her father, the Duke of Cambridge. It says the picture was taken by a keen amateur photographer – her mother, Kate. 

And finally, a number of papers look forward to the denouement tonight of the latest series of the police drama Line of Duty. 

According to the Sun, the identity of the villain – known as “H” – is the biggest mystery in crime drama history

Some of the papers reflect on the huge popularity of the series – which unlike many of its rivals, has only been available in weekly instalments. 

As Matt Rudd points out in the Sunday Times, it’s binge-proof – and there’s a thrill in not being allowed everything at once. 

#AceNewsDesk report ……Published: May.02: 2021:

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