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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Though can we really become ‘Sages OR Soothsayers’ and predict #COVID19 END of course NOT but the papers love a STORY so take a look for yourself here:
According to the i weekend, three scenarios have been drawn up by the government for when the coronavirus pandemic might end:
1./ The most optimistic prediction is that the virus becomes a routine disease late next year or in 2023:
2./ The second scenario – seen as the most likely – is that vaccines, testing and antiviral drugs would help the world get back to normal in 2023 or 2024:
3./ The most pessimistic forecast – regarded as highly unlikely – is for mass infections until 2026 …
You decide more soon on this folks ….
Nov.14, 2021: @acenewsservices
By BBC News: Staff:
Meanwhile, the Guardian reports that a villa where Boris Johnson stayed on holiday in October has been linked to Costa del Sol property businesses owned by Zac Goldsmith’s family that engaged in a multimillion-pound tax evasion scheme, citing Spanish courts. A lawyer for one of the companies denied the case amounted to a tax evasion issue, and said the dispute derived from a mistaken land valuation by Spanish tax authorities, the paper adds.
Now Boris pays price at polls” is the headline leading the Daily Mail. The paper reports that Labour has raced ahead of the Tories by six points in the past week in a poll conducted for the paper. The survey, the paper says, reveals the scale of public anger over the PM’s handling of the sleaze scandal, which could spark a panic among Conservative MPs.
“Halt migrants, France told” is the headline on the front of the Times as the paper leads with Mr Johnson’s calls for Emmanuel Macron to stop migrants travelling to the UK from France. Nearly 1,200 people crossed the Channel in one day this week, the paper adds. The paper comments that relations between the two countries hit a new low on Friday as the PM accused France of failing to control its borders. Accompanying the article is a large image of people crossing the Channel in a small boat.
The Daily Telegraph reports that graduates will have to start repaying their student loans sooner under government plans to raise an extra £2.5bn a year. The paper says that lowering the threshold will cost former students about £475 extra annually. The Telegraph notes that the move will likely spark a political row as young people have been hit particularly hard by tax changes recently.
The lead story on the front of the FT Weekend centres on former Barclays boss Jes Staley and his alleged email exchanges with sex offender Jeffrey Epstein. Mr Staley, who left the bank earlier this month, reportedly exchanged 1,200 emails with Mr Epstein over a four-year period, according to the FT. A lawyer for Mr Staley told the paper that he had “no involvement in any of the alleged crimes committed by Mr Epstein”.
The Daily Mirror leads with further revelations to come out of an appeals court case featuring the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. Meghan claimed that Prince Harry was “constantly berated” by his family over her rift with her father, the paper reports.
The royal revelations also dominate the Daily Express, with the paper adding that Meghan suggested she had written to her father, Thomas Markle, to get members of Harry’s family off his back. The details emerging in the court case have been shared by a former aide to the couple.
Elsewhere, the Daily Star leads with comments made by Mr Markle during a television interview. Mr Markle said his son-in-law might have been dropped on his head as a baby.
Finally, the Sun reports that England footballer Jack Grealish has been dating television actress Emily Atack.
The Daily Telegraph says the government has drawn up plans to make graduates repay their student loans faster.
Currently they start paying off the debt when they earn £27,295 a year, but the paper says, under new proposals, that could drop to £22,000.
The Telegraph says lowering the threshold would raise about £2.5bn a year for the Treasury, but would also spark a political row as young people have been hit particularly hard by recent tax changes.
The Daily Mirror says the former Attorney General, Sir Geoffrey Cox – who has been criticised over his second job as a barrister – faces fresh questions.
The paper says he claimed almost £1,500 in travel expenses for seven round trips to London in three months last year, but only voted in person in the Commons on three days.
The Mirror says Sir Geoffrey has not responded to a request for comment.
An analysis by the Times has revealed that at least 138 MPs have had second jobs in the past year, and 12 earn at least an extra £100,000 a year from outside interests.
The paper says 25 MPs spend more than 416 hours a year on paid outside work – that is the equivalent of eight hours a week.
Under the headline “Now Boris pays price at polls”, the Daily Mail says a survey commissioned by the paper has found that Labour has a six point lead over the Conservatives.
The Mail says the figures could spark panic among Conservative MPs.
One is said to be on the brink of submitting a letter of no confidence in the prime minister.
Both the Guardian and the Daily Mail say the Conservatives’ new treasurer, Malik Karim, is likely to make millions of pounds from the controversial takeover of the British insurance and pensions company, LV, by an American private equity firm.
Mr Karim is the founder and chief executive of Fenchurch Advisory, the investment banks advising LV on the deal.
The Mail says the bank’s fee is likely to be more than £5m.
The Financial Times says the former chief executive of Barclays Bank, Jes Staley, exchanged 1,200 e-mails with the American financier and convicted sex offender, Jeffrey Epstein, over a four year period.
Mr Staley, who left the bank earlier this month, says he had “no involvement in any of the alleged crimes committed by Mr Epstein”.
And finally the Times reports that a volleyball used in the film Cast Away has sold at auction for £230,000.
The ball was adopted by Tom Hanks’ character as his only companion on a desert island.
He called it Wilson – and its performance in the film was subsequently recognised with an award for the best inanimate object.
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