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#AceDailyNews says here are the U.K. Newspaper Headlines for today …….Reunited for Diana’ and ‘Freedom Day warning’ Boris Johnson’s suggestion that “extra precautions” may be needed beyond 19 July – when all lockdown measures are due to be lifted in England – makes several of the front pages.
July.02, 2021: @acenewsservices
BBC News: Staff:
“Princess and the peace” is the Sun’s interpretation of the ceremony. It marked the dukes’ first appearance together since the Duke of Edinburgh’s funeral in April. Prince Harry has hinted at difficulties between him and Prince William since stepping back from royal duties last year.
The Daily Mirror splashes with the dukes’ tribute to their mother on Thursday. The pair said in a statement: “Every day, we wish she were still with us.” They also said they hoped the statue would “be seen forever as a symbol of her life and her legacy” and thanked “all those around the world who keep our mother’s memory alive”.
However, the Daily Mail says Princes William and Harry were “together… but still so far apart”. There was “precious little time for a glass of bubbly” after the ceremony and “certainly no heart to heart”, according to the newspaper’s royal editor Rebecca English.
Elsewhere, focus shifts to the latest coronavirus developments. Boris Johnson has warned that “extra precautions” may be needed after the planned lifting of England’s lockdown on 19 July, amid rising Covid cases, the i newspaper reports. But there is travel hope as the PM has said “double jabs will be a liberator” for those wishing to travel over the summer.
The Daily Express calls the prime minister’s comments his warning on the “final furlong”. Speaking on a visit to a new Nissan plant in Sunderland, Boris Johnson said he would set out in the next few days what step four of the roadmap out of lockdown – due in just over two weeks – will look like.
The Times claims Germany is preparing to relax restrictions on British travellers entering the country before a meeting between the PM and German chancellor Angela Merkel later. Since late May, Germany has made entry from Britain “largely impossible” in a bid to control the spread of the Delta variant, it adds. The newspaper also carries a story saying ministers have drawn up “radical” plans to reduce carbon emissions that would increase gas bills and the cost of running a car by hundreds of pounds a year.
The prime minister has called for parents to be patient over the ending of the school bubble system, the Daily Telegraph reports. The paper is campaigning for ministers to “take action to bring to an end the disruption in schools” – as rising numbers of pupils are being sent home to isolate.
Climate scientists are warning that “nowhere is safe” from the kind of extreme heat events that have hit the western US and Canada, the Guardian reports, alongside a striking image of firefighters battling a blaze near the Santa Fe dam in California. Experts say that as the climate crisis pushes global temperatures higher, all societies – from northern Siberia to Europe, Asia to Australia – must prepare for more extreme weather events, according to the paper.
The FT says the world’s leading economies have agreed on a global minimum corporate tax rate, and reports that the government is facing the first significant legal challenge to its post-Brexit state aid and trade policy.
And finally, the Daily Star claims “aliens have been in dogfights with French Top Guns”.
“PM’s Warning On Final Furlong” is the headline for the Daily Express, which says backbench Conservative MPs are worried that mask wearing and social distancing will continue through the summer.
The i believes the government is likely to rely on guidance rather than legal requirements, “with the onus placed on the public exercising their better judgement”.
But the Daily Mirror claims health officials in England have drawn up contingency plans to re-introduce coronavirus restrictions – like mandatory home working – over the next five winters if necessary. The Department of Health says it doesn’t recognise the story.
The Daily Telegraph says up to five million British nationals may not be able to travel to European countries for the time being – because the EU’s new Covid passport scheme doesn’t recognise the AstraZeneca vaccines they’ve had.
Millions of doses administered in the UK but manufactured in India don’t qualify for the passport, as they haven’t yet been authorised by the European Medicines Agency. People can check if their vaccine was made in India by looking up the batch code on the main NHS app.
A picture of a small group of fire fighters vainly battling a huge wildfire in California fills the front of the Guardian.
It says climate experts are warning that nowhere is safe from the kind of extreme heat currently facing the western United States and Canada – where temperatures of up to 50C have melted power lines, buckled roads and led to hundreds of deaths.
The Times says that ministers want to expand their carbon reduction scheme as part of efforts to make the economy more environmentally-friendly.
Under the plans, the government would introduce carbon pricing for gas and petrol to incentivise producers to switch to greener forms of energy.
That in turn could push up the average cost of running a car using unleaded by more than £100 a year, while annual gas bills could jump by as much as £170.
The Sun reports that the man leading a government review of England’s food industry will recommend a 6% tax on crisps, pizza and other salty items. It’s understood that Henry Dimbleby – who co-founded the Leon restaurant chain – wants to replicate the levy introduced on soft drinks in 2018. Its supporters say it worked because manufacturers tried to bypass the tax by lowering the sugar content of their products. But the Sun’s editorial calls it a “zombie policy doomed to do nothing except hike the price of tasty grub working people like”.
PA MediaAnd the art critics have plenty to say about Ian Rank-Broadley’s statue of Princess Diana – surrounded by three young children – that was unveiled at Kensington Palace yesterday.
The Guardian’s Jonathan Jones calls it a “nauseating, spiritless and characterless hunk of nonsense” which depicts Diana in a “awkward, stiff pose” – modelled “apparently with no photo to consult”. Florence Hallett in the i agrees that the figure is “not the best likeness” – but thinks the princess is recognisable, “even if rather jarringly so in an oversized belt and ruffled shirt that screams the 1980s”.
Writing in the Mail, Robin Simon argues that while the statue may be a bit “twee”, it depicts Diana as a strong and capable woman. “This sculpture may not be perfect”, he concludes, “but in the circumstances it’s one heck of an achievement”
#AceNewsDesk report ……Published: July.02: 2021:
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