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June.30, 2021: @acenewsservices
#AceDailyNews says todays Newspaper Headlines: “ Three Lions Thump Old Enemy’ and ‘Time to Dream’ and one story dominates almost all of the front pages – England’s two-nil win over Germany.: Finally something to cheer about,” says the Daily Telegraph, under a huge picture of the England captain, Harry Kane, celebrating his first goal of the tournament. “Penalties? Who needs them?” asks the paper. For manager Gareth Southgate, the only man in the stadium “keeping his cool,” last night’s result meant “redemption” – 25 years “almost to the day” since he missed the penalty that lost England the semi-final against Germany in Euro 96 and one story dominates Wednesday’s papers – England’s latest Euro 2020 victory, which ended a 55-year wait for a knockout tie win over Germany. England struck twice late on to win the game, sending them through to the quarter-finals.
BBC News: Staff:
The Daily Mirror splashes with an image of the team piling on captain Harry Kane, who scored his first goal of the tournament in the final minutes.Raheem Sterling, who scored the first goal of the game and his third of the tournament, stars on the Sun’s front page.
His breakthrough moment sent England’s fans, with more than 40,000 inside Wembley, into wild celebrations.”By George, We Did It!” cries the Daily Mail, which features an image of Prince George celebrating at Wembley. The seven-year-old royal joined the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge at the game.
The Metro says the Three Lions ended a “55-year curse” with their win. It marked the first knockout victory over England’s old rivals Germany since the 1966 World Cup final.And there’s a ‘historic souvenir edition’ of the Daily Star headlined: “England Don’t Lose to Germany.”
Elsewhere, the Daily Telegraph leads for a second day running on England’s school self-isolation system. The paper says children from the most deprived areas are hit hardest by being forced to self-isolate amid the coronavirus pandemic.
Youngsters in the most disadvantaged parts of the country are almost twice as likely to be forced to self-isolate as their peers in wealthier areas, it says.
The Times also leads with schools, reporting that Gavin Williamson is preparing to scrap pupil bubbles in line with the easing of other restrictions. But, it adds, this will not be until September and absences are expected to continue to rise in the last weeks of the summer term. The latest official figures showed more than 375,000 pupils – about one in 20 – were out of school for Covid-related reasons, up by more than 130,000 in a week. Absences have quadrupled during June.
The Guardian reports on a “jaw-dropping” fall in life expectancy in England’s poorest areas. Sir Michael Marmot, director of the UCL Institute for Health Equity, has revealed the Covid death rate in Greater Manchester was 25% higher than the England average during the year to March, it says.
According to the i newspaper, vaccine stockpiling is under way to help the UK live with Covid-19. The country’s Vaccine Taskforce is buying up jab stocks, as ministers and the NHS ramp up preparations for a booster programme in the autumn that could also include a flu campaign, the paper says.
The Daily Express gives its lead to outrage over video footage which appears to show England’s chief medical officer, Prof Chris Whitty, being accosted by two men in a park. Police are investigating the video, which shows two men laughing and jeering as they grab hold of Prof Whitty, who struggles to free himself. The Met Police said it happened in St James’s Park in London on Sunday and all those involved had been spoken to.
And finally, the Financial Times reports that ministers will later unveil a post-Brexit state aid scheme to support industry. It says the government will use a “simpler” system of state subsidies to turbo-charge or prop up selected industries.
The Times agrees it was “sweet revenge” for Southgate – a “dream result” which marks the end of England’s “German nightmare”. It was a victory, “not just over old enemies, but a persistent neurosis.” For the Guardian, watching the match was “like emerging from a dream into a strange new light”. England usually “shrink” or “flutter briefly” in international tournaments, says the paper, “except not this time.” During an “increasingly wild” night at Wembley, England’s footballers “did something new”.
The Daily Mail is also full of praise. The “nerve-shredding victory” was a “superb display of resilience and perseverance”. Now it’s “time to dream” says the Daily Mirror – which thinks the goals from Raheem Sterling and Harry Kane “open up the route” to the final. “55 years of hurt never stopped us Raheem-ing” is the headline in the Sun.
The Financial Times has the same idea, describing the match as a “Sterling effort”, with England recalling “the spirit of ’66”. The Daily Star keeps it simple with its headline – “England DON’T lose to Germany” – “please tell us we’re NOT dreaming”.
Reuters: The Daily Express uses its front page to comment on video footage which emerged on Tuesday, appearing to show England’s chief medical officer, Prof Chris Whitty, being accosted by two men in a London park. Under the headline, “Have police lost the plot?” the paper says Scotland Yard “faces urgent questions” after officers witnessed the incident, but did not arrest the men.
According to the Times, the chancellor is about to announce plans for £15bn of green savings bonds – which will allow people to invest in green energy projects, such as wind and solar power. The paper says the scheme will form part of the government’s efforts to “enhance its green credentials” ahead of the COP26 climate conference in Glasgow.
The Daily Telegraph looks again at the impact of coronavirus restrictions on schools : Analysis by the paper suggests that pupils from the most deprived parts of the country are almost twice as likely to be told to self-isolate than their peers in wealthier areas. The government has signalled that it is prepared to end the bubble system in schools – but that’s unlikely to happen until “September at the earliest”. The rising number of school children being sent home because of coronavirus restrictions preoccupies lots of the editorials.
PA Media: The Daily Mirror says the current rules on class bubbles are “outdated and disruptive” and should be replaced with regular testing. The Daily Mail agrees, saying it’s time to “put the pupils first” and scrap the “ludicrous policy” of sending healthy children home to isolate.
The Guardian argues that end of year events – like sports days and concerts – are important rituals, and too many children “are losing out”
Why wait” until September to change the rules asks the Daily Telegraph – they “should be scrapped” now.
Finally, the Times is one of several papers to report that Wimbledon has scrapped one of the last traditions which divided the sexes: his ‘n’ hers towels. In previous years, women competitors were given a towel from the more feminine “seasonal” collection – most recently pink and turquoise – while men were given a set in classic green and purple. Organisers said they had decided to dispense with “gendered towels” – and players would now be offered one of each.
#AceNewsDesk report ……….Published: Jun.30: 2021:
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