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July.01, 2021: @acenewsservices
#AceDailyNews says here is todays Newspaper Headlines: ‘Jab in each arm’ plans, and ‘mass events fear’ plans to offer all over-50s a third #coronavirus jab alongside the #flu vaccine this autumn are the main story for many papers as experts meet at the Mansion House in London and as the Financial Times reports that the UK is set to secure an exemption for financial services from new global rules on taxing multinationals, in a move that would ensure that the City of London’s large banks did not pay more tax on their profits in other countries.
The Daily Mail also leads on booster jabs, which it says could be “mix and match”. The paper also runs a large image of Andy Murray falling foul to Wimbledon’s slippery grass, but says he is “down but not out” after his victory over Oscar Otte.
The i newspaper reports that schools will be told to treat Covid like the flu. Pupils must go to classes next year unless they show symptoms of Covid-19, under plans being considered by the government, the paper claims. It also says that ministers are set to abandon classroom bubbles and mass isolation on 19 July in line with the planned date for ending lockdown restrictions in England.
The Daily Telegraph leads with a story about England’s school Covid self isolation system for a third day: Head teachers have been told to stop sending “whole school bubbles” home to self isolate when just one pupil tests positive for coronavirus, it says. On Wednesday, Education Secretary Gavin Williamson said he wanted the school “bubble” system in England removed as soon as possible, as rising numbers of pupils are being sent home to isolate. A Downing Street spokesman declined to say whether bubbles would be scrapped, either in September or as part of changes to restrictions potentially from 19 July.
There are fears over the safety of mass events after 1,300 Scotland fans who travelled to London for a Euro 2020 match tested positive for coronavirus, according to the Guardian: Data published by Public Health Scotland on Wednesday showed that 1,991 people who later tested positive had attended one or more Euro 2020 events during their infection period, the paper says. And nearly two-thirds of cases reported travelling to London for a Euro 2020 event, including 397 people who were at Wembley for the England v Scotland fixture on 18 June.
Metro focuses on England’s upcoming Euro 2020 quarter final against Ukraine, with the headline: “Three Lions Go To Rome Alone.” It reports that England must play their next match in Rome without the army of fans who “roared them to victory” over Germany at Wembley – “and face a stadium filled with fanatical Ukrainians”. Covid travel restrictions mean that fans in the UK have been told not to travel to the game. But UK nationals living in Europe can buy tickets for Saturday’s match through the Uefa website.
The Sun also looks ahead to England’s Rome clash, with a playful front page featuring Harry Kane mocked up as film icon Michael Caine: “ My name is Harry Caine… and we’re going to do an Italian Job on Ukraine,” it says, in reference to Caine’s 1969 film The Italian Job. It comes after the England captain said: “We’ll do everything we can to make it a good night.”
“Reunited for Mum,” says the Daily Mirror, as the Duke of Cambridge and Duke of Sussex are set to unveil a statue of their mother at Kensington Palace later – on what would have been her 60th birthday: It will be the first time they have appeared together at an event since the Duke of Edinburgh’s funeral in April.
The Daily Express says Prince Harry has been urged to “reconcile” with Prince William in tribute to their mother: The unveiling of the statue comes at a time of family turmoil:
Finally, the Daily Star carries a story about celebrity Botox trends.
The Times says the aim is to reduce the risk of more lockdown restrictions this winter by ensuring that immunity does not wane during the busiest period for the NHS.
The Daily Telegraph highlights comments by England’s deputy chief medical officer, Jonathan Van Tam, that the programme is key to stopping a Covid comeback that disrupts society.
The Daily Mail welcomes the plans as a “booster for Britain” which will give fresh momentum to returning to normal life. It tells Boris Johnson to lift all remaining restrictions in England on 19 July and ignore what it calls “doom-laden public health panjandrums and scientific elites scheming to thwart the government”.
“For the nation’s sake, prime minister”, the Mail declares, “pull up the shutters and let us live again”.
The Mail also says face masks are set to be made voluntary from 19 July – the new “Freedom Day” when the remaining restrictions in England are due to be lifted.
According to the Daily Telegraph, Downing Street is warning head teachers in England not to send whole classes or school years homewhen one child catches Covid.
A cabinet source tells the paper there’s been “a lot of over interpretation of the rules by schools who seem keener to send people home than they need to be”.
The i newspaper has learnt that ministers are considering plans to require pupils to go to class unless they are showing symptoms of coronavirus. It says the change is part of a wider vision for the UK to learn to live with the disease – and treat it in the same way as the flu.
The Guardian says pressure is mounting on ministers to reassure the public about the safety of hosting the final stages of Euro 2020 after almost 1,300 Scotland fans who travelled to London for a game tested positive for Covid.
Data published by Public Health Scotland says nearly 400 of them were at Wembley for the England match two weeks ago.
The Telegraph calls it the Tartan Army’s super spreader London trip.
Estate agent Lewis Hughes in video footage from the incident on Sunday evening
The Sun reveals that one of the men who filmed themselves grabbing England’s chief medical officer, Prof Chris Whitty, has been sacked from his job as an estate agent.
Lewis Hughes, who’s 24, tells the paper he’s sorry for any upset caused.
Mr Hughes, from Essex, had been on an anti-vaccine march with his friend Jonathan Chew, the other man in the video, who says he has attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and autism.
“I don’t think we did anything wrong” Mr Chew declares, although he adds: “Sometimes things seem a good idea and really they’re not.”
The US and Japan have been conducting war games and joint military exercises to prepare for a possible conflict with China, according to the main story for the Financial Times. It says the allies have become alarmed about the Chinese military’s assertive activity towards Taiwan and the disputed Senkaku Islands in the East China Sea, which are administered by Japan. Photos of tennis players losing their footing on the courts at Wimbledon feature on a number of front pages. Novak Djokovic appears to be doing the splits in the Times, and Andy Murray is taking a painful tumble in the Mail. It says he fell victim to what it calls “the curse of the slippery grass” – but still battled to victory. Over a grimacing Murray, the headline recalls the commentator Dan Maskell’s famous catchphrase: “Ow, I say!”
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