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June.14, 2021: @acenewsservices
Newspaper Headlines: One last heave to freedom and magic boots of England & The Daily Mail headline captures the way the front pages are split between two stories. “Ecstasy and Agony,” it proclaims.
BBC News: Staff:
The Daily Telegraph says the PM will urge the public to accept “one last heave” to freedom when he announces the delay: The postponement means rules ordering the wearing of face masks, limiting groups to six people indoors and 30 outdoors and keeping nightclubs shut will remain in place:
The announcement will be made at a press conference on Monday, the Times reports, as the government attempts to hit its target of offering all adults at least one vaccine dose by the end of next month: The paper quotes a government source as saying Mr Johnson sees it as the “final stretch”. While the ending of restrictions will be paused, the PM is expected to lift the 30-person limit on weddings and allow for more seated outdoor sporting and cultural events to take place with large crowds, the Times adds:
The Daily Mirror notes that the prime minister has not ruled out the possibility of the delay being even longer than four weeks: The paper says the postponement has the backing of experts, with scientist Prof Stephen Reicher quoted as saying “it makes good sense to pause”
The Daily Express says restrictions will be kept until most adults have received both vaccine doses: The paper adds that the prime minister’s caution is backed by voters, with 54% wanting next Monday’s planned “Freedom Day” to be pushed back:
It comes after ministers were told that a delay to unlocking would probably prevent thousands of hospital admissions, says the Guardian: The latest modelling of the Delta variant shared with ministers suggests that even with the rapid deployment of vaccines, the UK will face a third wave of infections, mostly among younger people who have yet to receive their immunisations:
The Sun leads on England’s winning start in the Euros, noting that Raheem Sterling scored two days after being made an MBE. England’s defeated Croatia 1-0 at Wembley on Sunday:
The Daily Star says England kept their cool, despite the heat: “ Sterling effort sets England campaign ablaze in 28C heat” is the paper’s take:
The i reports that the UK will be able to alter current Covid vaccines “within weeks” to better combat virus variants and prevent lockdowns. The paper quotes a lead scientist on the “vaccine library” project as saying the UK will be able to move “much faster” in the future to react to harmful mutations of the virus:
US President Joe Biden challenged G7 leaders to use their financial muscle to counter China’s rising global influence, declaring western democracies were “in a contest with autocrats”, reports the Financial Times: However, European countries were more cautious about antagonising Beijing, the paper notes, with Prime Minister Boris Johnson, the G7 summit host, declining to mention China by name at his closing press conference:
The end of the summit in Cornwall was overshadowed by a Brexit backlash, the Metro says, after French President Emmanuel Macron was branded “offensive” and told to show “a bit of respect” in a row about Northern Ireland: Mr Macron caused a “storm” by suggesting Northern Ireland was not part of the UK:
The good news, it says, is that England’s footballers have made a winning start in the Euros: The bad news is that Prime Minister Boris Johnson is set to confirm the 21 June easing of Covid restrictions in England is off, to the fury of business leaders and Tory MPs: The paper accuses the prime minister of ignoring a “mounting revolt by Tory MPs and dire warnings from the hospitality and theatre industries”
The Daily Telegraph focuses on how Mr Johnson is to encourage the public to accept “one last heave” to freedom.
The Guardian reports that ministers were advised that the delay could keep thousands out of hospital by allowing time for nine million more people to get second jabs.
The Times reveals the four-week delay was signed off by the government’s four most senior ministers – after a briefing by Chris Whitty, the chief medical officer for England, and Sir Patrick Vallance, the chief scientific adviser: Asked for his view, Chancellor Rishi Sunak is said to have joked they were already known after they were leaked to a newspaper last week: Both it and the Mail suggest the root of the problem partly lies in the reluctance of Mr Johnson to add India to the “red” level travel list quickly enough.
The i reports the UK is developing a “vaccine library” to enable Covid jabs to be altered within weeks to combat further variants.
England star Raheem Stirling is pictured on the front and back pages celebrating his winning goal in his team’s opening Euro 2020 match against Croatia.
“Draheem Start,” exclaims the Daily Star, while a few of the papers refer to his recent MBE by devising headlines using its initials.
“Magic Boots of England” cries the Sun.
“Magical, Brilliant, England” is the Daily Mirror’s take, which notes how he grew up a stone’s throw from the stadium.
Cheering fans in Manchester, Newcastle, Birmingham and London are pictured in several papers.
“Beers were held aloft in the blazing June sunshine,” says the Times, “for ninety minutes it almost felt as if normality had returned”, adding that the “sense of triumph” was “mixed with the joy of being able to gather en masse again for a sporting event”.
Getty ImagesMany of the papers feature images of England goal-scorer Raheem Sterling on their front pages
The Telegraph reports that ibuprofen provides more effective pain relief than the more widely-prescribed codeine.
The research, originally published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, involved more than 5,000 people and 40 medical trials.
The Telegraph says codeine prescription has increased five-fold between 2006 and 2017, despite some experts expressing concerns the drug is highly addictive.
And finally, the papers pick up on the government apology made to a Cornish open air theatre, which hosted the partners of the G7 leaders, including Jill Biden and Carrie Johnson.
The Guardian says following the visit to the Minack Theatre, Culture Secretary Oliver Dowden incorrectly claimed it had received help from the culture recovery fund during the Covid crisis.
But the Minack hit back, saying they’d been left to “fend for themselves” because having a good level of cash reserves meant they weren’t eligible.
#AceNewsDesk report …..Published: Jun.15: 2021:
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