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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Its ‘Guy Fawkes Night’ and many shops and organisations have refused to supply fireworks, which is ‘good news’ says Kindness & Love❤️ WHO WAS GUY FAWKES?: How much do you know about the famous gunpowder plotter?

Daily Telegraph front page 05/11/21
The resignation of Conservative MP Owen Paterson, who was found to have broken lobbying rules, dominates the front pages. The Daily Telegraph says the former minister was urged by his children to quit after controversy erupted when his colleagues voted to delay a decision on his suspension.

There’s good news on the front page of the Daily Express, which reports that the world’s first pill to combat #COVID19 will be given to patients within days. Describing the treatment as a “game-changer”, the paper says the tablet cut the risk of hospital admission or death by half in trials.

Nov.06, 2021: @acenewsservices

BBC News: Staff:

The Guardian says the Tories have been “plunged into crisis” after what it describes as a “humiliating government U-turn”. No 10 withdrew its backing for Mr Paterson less than 24 hours after ordering MPs to back an amendment which avoided his suspension by overhauling the standards system, the paper reports.

“Tory Owen goal” is the headline for the Metro. It reports that Mr Paterson only found out there would be a new vote on his suspension while shopping in a supermarket – and decided to quit hours later.

For the i, it was a “day of chaos in Downing Street”. Tory MPs have told the paper the prime minister is in danger of a “real loss of credibility on the backbenches”.

Senior Tories have publicly questioned Mr Johnson’s personal judgement over the issue, the Times reports. It quotes former Chief Whip Mark Harper as describing it as one of the “most unedifying episodes I have seen in my 16 years as an MP”.

The Daily Star says Mr Johnson is in “turmoil” after performing a “fast and furious U-turn”. “Well, we didn’t see that U-turn coming. Said nobody. Ever” is the paper’s scathing headline.

The Daily Mail leads with the case of a hospital electrician, who has admitted sexually abusing at least 100 corpses in mortuaries where he worked. The paper says a major NHS security review has been launched, as ministers and relatives of victims demanded to know how David Fuller was allowed to continue his offences over decades of working for the health service.

“How many more victims?” asks the Daily Mirror, which reports that police fear the true number of victims abused by Fuller is even higher. He also admitted murdering two young women 34 years ago – and prosecutors called his crimes “the most disturbing” they had ever dealt with.

The Financial Times leads with the decision by the Bank of England to hold interest rates, despite inflation being forecast to reach the highest levels for a decade. The paper says the move surprised many investors, although the bank signalled rate rises were likely to be needed “over the coming months”.

The papers make uncomfortable reading for Boris Johnson. The Times says his personal judgement is being publicly questioned by senior Tories. 

It comes after he asked them to block the suspension of former Conservative minister Owen Paterson for breaking lobbying rules and to back a new standards watchdog – only for this to be reversed within 24 hours. 

One senior backbencher tells the paper the level of anger cannot be overestimated: “MPs did what they were told and have been made to look stupid and corrupt”. 

The Times says the events are bound to cost the prime minister the next time he asks his party to support him on an issue with which they feel uncomfortable.

The Sun’s headline is “flip flopalypse”. It warns the government that it is acutely vulnerable to sleaze. 

The resignation of Conservative MP Owen Paterson features on many of the front pages

The Mail hears from Martin Bell, the ex-BBC Man in the White Suit who defeated the disgraced former Conservative, Neil Hamilton, in 1997. 

He calls Wednesday’s vote “madness” and thinks it is “cutting through” to the public. In its editorial, the paper declares that although Mr Johnson has an “unmatched instinct for the mood of the man in the street, on this he has made a disastrous misjudgement”. 

The Telegraph’s Matt cartoon shows Guy Fawkes caught red-handed. “Wait!” he cries, “I’m setting up my own standards committee to look into this.”

But the paper’s leader column maintains the current system of policing MPs’ behaviour does not command full confidence, with many considering it to be biased, particularly against Brexit-supporters. 

And the Telegraph asks whether the Parliamentary Standards Commissioner, Kathryn Stone, might like to consider whether she is part of the problem.

The Mirror leads with the case of the hospital electrician who assaulted the bodies of at least 100 women and girls in hospital mortuaries. Its headline asks: “How many more victims?” 

The Mail, which also has the story on its front page, says police do not know the answer to the question, but admit there could be hundreds more.

According to the Financial Times, investors were left scrambling when the Bank of England backed away from an immediate interest rate increase, despite it expressing concern about rising inflation. 

The FT says the message being given by the bank’s governor, Andrew Bailey, that rises are needed to control inflation – just not now – may have appeared “contradictory”.

The i reports that opportunistic eBay sellers are buying up popular Christmas toys and listing them online for more than double the recommended price. 

It says online vendors are capitalising on parents’ desperation, as retailers grapple with product shortages and supply chain problems.

The Queen has left Windsor Castle for her Sandringham home in Norfolk

The Express is among many papers to reveal that the Queen flew to Sandringham – with her doctors’ approval – to plan her first family Christmas without her late husband. But a royal source tells the Express she travelled on the understanding that she would continue to rest.

And research covered by the Guardian says the proportion of children’s books featuring a minority ethnic character has almost quadrupled in four years, with the figure now standing at 15% ………However, the paper points out that more than a third of children at primary school in England are now from a minority ethnic background.

#AceNewsDesk report …………..Published: Nov.06: 2021:

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