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‘Ace News Room U.K.Daily News Desk’

This is our daily list of posts on that are shared across Twitter & Telegram and Shared here on mydaz.blog/ 

‘Todays selection of posts from across our publishing panel, Twitter & Telegram with Kindness & Love❤️’

#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: The positive effect of Pfizer’s Paxlovid pill on investment in the stock market is the main story for the Financial Times: Following the announcement of the new treatment’s success in clinical trials, there was a “sharp rally” in share prices for companies most impacted by the #pandemic, the paper reports:

Kindness & Love❤️ says another example of #ProfitB4People NOT #PeopleB4Profit

Daily Mail front page
The Daily Mail reports on a “triple Covid boost” as we head into the winter. It hails the potential effect of a new antiviral “wonder pill” Paxlovid in reducing the number of critical patients in hospital, the new ease to book a third vaccine dose and figures showing cases have dropped by a third in two weeks.

Nov.07, 2021: @acenewsservices

Triple Covid boost’ and MPs ‘turn on Johnson’

BBC News: Staff:

The i newspaper reports on the upset among Conservative MPs over the U-turn by the government over its plan to reform parliamentary standards, following the resignation of Owen Paterson as an MP. The paper is reporting MPs have called for the chief whip, Mark Spencer, to resign over the “fiasco”, and adds that there’s “anger mounting” against Prime Minister Boris Johnson.

The Daily Express also focuses on the the fallout of a chaotic week in Westminster. The paper has carried out its own poll, which it says reveals voters’ anger as one in four people say they are less likely to vote Conservative. The paper describes it as a “warning shot across Boris Johnson’s bows”.

Returning to a different political controversy faced by the PM this year, the Guardian reports there are renewed calls for an investigation into the cost of the renovation of his Downing St flat. The paper says the Labour Party have urged Parliament’s ethics watchdog to investigate the reportedly £200,000 cost of the work, which was initially paid for by a Tory donor. The prime minister has previously said he reimbursed the donor for the renovation costs.

The Times has a report on a police watchdog calling for officers to face random checks of their phones to look for misconduct like online harassment or misogynist messages. Chief Inspector of Constabulary Sir Tom Winsor told the paper possible spot checks on both work and private phones of police would be a deterrent against sharing inappropriate images, jokes or discriminatory slurs.

“Ooh aah Ginola” is the top story for the Mirror, following the announcement that former footballer David Ginola will be in the new line up for reality show I’m a Celebrity… Get Me Out of Here! The French “football idol” will be joining Ant and Dec in Wales on 21 November, the paper says.

Oxford University has been accused of hypocrisy over a donation linked to the family of former British fascist leader Oswald Mosley, the Daily Telegraph reports. The paper says the university accepted £6m from a charitable trust set up by Oswald Mosley’s son and former Formula 1 executive Max. A senior Oxford professor who lost relatives in the Holocaust tells the paper he was “shocked” the donation was accepted.

And pop singer Rod Stewart has claimed calling someone “darling” is not sexist in the Daily Star. The paper reports the singer says he calls everyone darling, “including my old pal” Elton John.

The government continues to come under fierce criticism following its U-turn on overhauling the House of Commons standards regime.

Critical headlines include “Clean up your act, Boris” in the Mail, and “Now get a grip” in the Sun which says Tory Party chiefs were locked in a Bonfire Night war of words as fireworks flew over who was to blame. 

An unnamed cabinet minister is quoted in the Times as saying the government’s Chief Whip Mark Spencer has lost any credibility with Conservative MPs after ordering them to vote for the changes – prompting a mass rebellion – only for the plan to be abandoned. 

The i newspaper says Mr Spencer has claimed he is being made a convenient scapegoat

The Guardian leads with a call by Labour for Parliament’s standards commissioner to open a new investigation into the refurbishment of Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s Downing Street flat.

According to the paper, the Commissioner Kathryn Stone is undeterred by government attempts to undermine her. It says the revamp reportedly cost £200,000 and was initially funded by a Tory donor.

The racism row engulfing Yorkshire County Cricket Club continues to get widespread coverage – though it is largely off the front pages. 

The Times says the scandal is a disaster for one of Britain’s most famous sporting institutions, which ought to be a standard bearer for inclusivity in one of the country’s most diverse regions. 

The Mail’s cricket correspondent Paul Newman argued that it is no exaggeration to say the scandal over the treatment of Azeem Rafiq threatens the very foundations of one of England’s most illustrious counties. 

For the i, this is a scandal that puts not only Yorkshire, but the whole of English cricket in the dock for its lax attitude towards racism.

The Chief Inspector of Constabulary tells the Times he would support a move to make police officers face random trawls of their phones to tackle online misconduct, including misogyny and sexual harassment. 

Sir Tom Winsor believes spot checks of private and work phones would act as a deterrent for officers who use social media to share inappropriate jokes. He says the checks would be similar to the requirement for random drug testing.

The Telegraph reports Oxford University has been accused of a “moral failure” after accepting a donation from the Mosley family. 

It says the university was given £6m from a charitable trust set up by Max Mosley to house the fortune he inherited from his father, Sir Oswald Mosley, leader of the British Union of Fascists. Two of Oxford’s colleges have also accepted cash from the Mosley family trust totalling more than £6.3m, the paper adds.

Finally, the Sun reports that the stars of Strictly are facing a shortage of fake tan caused by a supply chain crisis. 

According to the paper, chemical supplies used to make the tan are drying up – with prices up from £12 to £103 pounds per kg, and the show is using at least 57 litres of tan each series. 

It says dancers and judges known for their mahogany glow may have to appear pasty faced – with Craig Revel Horwood understood to be “terrified”. The show’s tanning guru, Carrie Marsh, tells the paper: “Strictly won’t be Strictly without the fake tan”.

#AceNewsDesk report ……………Published: Nov.07: 2021:

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By ace101

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