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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: As #COP26 will reveal either #GlobalWarming & #ClimateChange will change the world with everyone who is RICH helping the Poor or it will be a #COPOUT and leaders words will be HOLLOW time for a #Change but #Climate has already done that and we NEED to LEARN from MISTAKES and to LIVE with IT more as summit continues …..

Boris Johnson’s message that it is now “one minute to midnight” in the race against climate change is featured on most front pages.

The Guardian front page 1 November 2021
The Guardian joins several other papers to lead on the COP26 climate summit. The paper’s headline is a message from Boris Johnson to other world leaders: “We are one minute to midnight.” The PM has warned that the summit is at serious risk of failure as countries are still not promising enough to restrict global temperature rises to below 1.5C. The paper describes Mr Johnson’s comments as a “blunt admission” that not enough progress was made at the G20 summit in Rome.

Nov.02, 2021: @acenewsservices

Although G20 leaders agreed at the weekend to stop financing coal power, they stopped short of agreeing to phase it out, the Financial Times reports, as it also carries the PM’s comments that there is still a “huge way to go” at COP26. Mr Johnson said the commitments made at the G20 were “welcome” but were “drops in a rapidly warming ocean”.”Heat is on” is the Daily Mirror’s headline, which accompanies a photo of a shirtless man trying to help tackle a fire on the Greek island of Evia. The UN has said that the last seven years were the hottest on record, with sea levels rising to a new high.The i says that world leaders have been accused of making “hollow” pledges over carbon emissions after G20 politicians failed to set targets for net zero by 2050.

BBC News: Staff:

A picture of an unimpressed-looking Greta Thunberg appears elsewhere on the page, quoting her as saying: “We need a big change.”G20 world leaders only agreed to reaching net zero emissions by “around the middle of the century”, rather than setting a firm date, the Daily Mail notes. Mr Johnson thinks COP26 – which cannot become a “cop-out” – could end in “failure” unless nations take action immediately, the paper adds.

The Daily Express also leads with the PM’s comments, and characterises Mr Johnson’s message for world leaders as reading them the “riot act”.Moving away from the climate summit, the Daily Telegraph carries a column from European Commission vice-president, Maros Sefcovic, who has urged the UK not to “embark on a path of confrontation”. His comments come amid mounting tensions over Northern Ireland and post-Brexit fishing rights. Mr Sefcovic has urged his British counterpart, Lord Frost, to reconsider the EU’s proposals to reduce checks on British goods entering Northern Ireland under the protocol.

Meanwhile, French President Emmanuel Macron has warned Britain that it has one day to give way on the Anglo-French row on fishing rights, otherwise Paris could trigger sanctions. “The ball is in Britain’s court,” Mr Macron said. The paper illustrates the divide with a front page of Mr Macron and Mr Johnson looking in opposite directions.Metro leads with the train crash which happened in a tunnel near Salisbury on Sunday. The paper says that dozens of passengers had a “miraculous escape” after two trains collided. It happened after one train derailed when it hit an object on the line.

Elsewhere, the Sun’s lead story is that Simon Cowell is stepping back from television in order to spend more time with his family. He will be reducing his on-screen presence after two decades.

And the Daily Star says firework displays face being washed out due to a four-day “Arctic plume”, which will bring snow and rain.

The Daily Mirror calls it a “doomsday warning”, while the Times describes it as “gloomy”. 

The Scotsman says Mr Johnson has given a stark warning that failure at COP26 will mean the whole effort to curb emissions will have foundered. 

The Daily Mail translates his warning to world leaders arriving in Glasgow as “We can’t let COP 26 be a cop out”. 

It says the prime minister had hoped to get a “bounce” from the G20 summit as a stepping stone to a deal – but that countries rejected his call for firm commitments. 

The online Independent says he was “visibly frustrated” by the failures of the summit in Rome. 

Getty ImagesLeaders from the G20 posed for a picture by the famed Trevi Fountain on Sunday morning

The Financial Times notes that G20 leaders did, for the first time, include the target of limiting global warming to 1.5C in their communique. 

But it says they stopped short of agreeing to end the domestic use of coal.

The Times reports that a pledge to stop building new coal power plants was included in an early draft of the statement, but was removed when it was published. 

The Sun’s editorial defends Mr Johnson, saying that if he “fails to bring about meaningful change it will not be for want of trying”.

It says if there is no deal, “the blame should be placed squarely in Beijing, Moscow and New Delhi”.

ReutersFrench President Emmanuel Macron (left) and UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson (right) met in Rome on Sunday

There are ultimatums, deadlines and calls for compromise, too, on the other main issue of the morning – post-Brexit fishing rights.

The Times says President Emmanuel Macron of France “refused to back down” after a meeting with Mr Johnson about the standoff.

The Daily Telegraph warns of a “crunch week” for UK-EU relations. 

The Financial Times says both sides have dug in, with each country saying the other must find a solution. 

Its editorial says “the dispute over a few dozen fishing licences is absurdly being blown out of proportion for small-minded political ends”. 

There is a similar message from The Times – it urges both sides not to “make mountains out of minnows”.

The Daily Telegraph says the head of the university watchdog has warned that academics must not be “silenced”, after the transgender row which led to Professor Kathleen Stock resigning from the University of Sussex. 

Lord Wharton, chairman of the Office for Students, tells the paper they must be able to put forward contentious views without fear of intimidation. 

He has warned vice chancellors they must meet their obligations to protect free speech.

The most successful Christmas gimmick of the day goes to a major soup company which, according to the Sun, “is serving up Christmas dinner in a tin”. 

The soup, complete with sprouts and pigs in blankets – is featured in many papers. 

The Daily Mail says it could allay fears about a turkey shortage. 

The Guardian says it could help people afford the meal at a time of rising costs – and calm their nerves about the “most stressful meal of the year”.

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

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