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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines …Kids ‘defend Lions’ and ‘outrage’ at foreign aid cut and Daily Mirror provides a picture of dozens of people gathered at an anti-racism demonstration by a mural of Rashford, which was defaced after the final, is splashed across the front page of the Metro. The paper says the prime minister has warned social media firms to “up their game” and stop online racism after the abuse.

July.15, 2021: @acenewsservices

Daily Mirror front page
A handwritten note from a nine-year-old expressing her support for England star Marcus Rashford is blown up across the bottom of the Daily Mirror’s front page, after he and two other England players were subjected to racist abuse following the Euro 2020 final. The paper says it is one of the “moving” letters that “flooded in” for the players.

BBC News: Staff:

The i reports on Instagram’s statement that messages sent to Rashford, Bukayo Saka and Jadon Sancho with monkey and banana emojis “didn’t go against our community guidelines”. The paper concludes that the platform sees them as “OK”.

The Sun splashes on a call by England defender Harry Maguire for social media companies to crack down on trolls. The paper reports his father was “left with suspected broken ribs after being crushed by ticketless yobs storming” Wembley Stadium in London, where the final took place on Sunday.

The Met Police Commissioner, Dame Cressida Dick, wants to seek a new term after her contract expires in April, the Times reports. That is “despite criticism over security failures” at Wembley and a “string of other controversies”, it adds.

The Star juxtaposes a quote from the prime minister urging caution when England’s Covid-19 restrictions ease on 19 July with a picture of football fans in the street in the build-up to Sunday night’s match. It asks: “Now, is anyone else a little concerned about the end of lockdown?”

There has been “outrage” after the government won a Commons vote to lock in cuts to spending on overseas aid, according to the Guardian. The paper says Downing Street has “been accused of putting tens of thousands of lives at risk”. It quotes former Prime Minister Sir John Major saying the move showed “the stamp of Little England, not Great Britain”.

The Daily Telegraph reports that British holidaymakers are being “barred” from boarding flights to Europe after receiving the Indian-made version of the AstraZeneca vaccine. It features an interview with a couple who were turned away when they tried to board a flight to Malta. “We were just gutted,” they tell the paper.

The Daily Mail reports that Northern Ireland Secretary Brandon Lewis will announce a “planned statute of limitations” that will cover “all incidents during the Troubles”. The paper says it means “veterans who served in Northern Ireland are finally set to be freed from the threat of prosecution”.

The move will end “a witch-hunt of heroes”, according to the Daily Express, as “hundreds of veterans who fear renewed questioning are to be reassured that they are protected by law”. It adds that Northern Irish paramilitaries will get the same immunity.

The Financial Times reports that consumer prices in the US grew faster than expected in June. It says price jumps have “so far been most significant in sectors directly affected by the Covid-19 pandemic”, referring to soaring prices of air fares and used cars. The paper says the increase in June has challenged the Federal Reserve’s view that high inflation would be temporary.

Transport operators and retailers across England are coming under pressure to make mask wearing mandatory when most coronavirus restrictions are lifted on Monday, according to the Times.

The Financial Times says the decision by the mayor of London and the first minister of Scotland to keep the rule in place on public transport amounts to a “rebuff” for Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who is dropping the legal requirement in England. 

ReutersWearing face coverings on public transport in London will remain mandatory

The Daily Telegraph leads with the plight of a British couple who were prevented from boarding a flight to Malta because they had been given an Indian-made version of the AstraZeneca vaccine. The paper says while there is nothing wrong with the jab, it is yet to be approved by EU regulators and therefore not part of the bloc’s vaccine passport scheme. 

“At last, Justice for our Troops” is the headline in the Daily Mail, which reports that the government will announce a statute of limitations for crimes committed during the conflict in Northern Ireland. The Mail points out it will also give an effective amnesty to IRA terrorists, describing that as “a bitter blow”. 

It’s the lead in the Daily Express, too, which says the move will end what it calls “a witch-hunt of heroes”. 

Many Conservative MPs were “outraged” at Downing Street for pressing ahead with its plans to cut the foreign aid budget, according to the Guardian. It’s after the government saw off a sizeable rebellion in the Commons on Tuesday. The paper quotes the charity Global Justice Now, which accuses every MP who voted for the cut of having blood on their hands. 

The Sun reveals that the father of the England defender Harry Maguire suffered suspected broken ribs after being crushed by what it calls “ticketless yobs” trying to force their way into Wembley for the match on Sunday. Maguire calls for a social media crack-down on the racist abuse meted out to Marcus Rashford, Jadon Sancho and Bukayo Saka after they missed penalties. The i newspaper reports that some of the social media accounts used to send the abuse are still active despite being reported repeatedly since Monday morning.Under the headline “You Inspire Us”, the Daily Mirror carries a photograph of the mural of Rashford in Manchester which was vandalised but is now covered in messages of support for the player. It highlights a letter to Rashford from a nine-year-old girl, Alba Pomroy, which says: “Don’t forget that you are brave and courageous, not only for playing superbly but for stepping up.”

The Times has learned that the head of the Metropolitan Police, Dame Cressida Dick, wants to extend her contract when it expires in April. The paper says it comes at a time when the force is facing a string of controversies – including the security failures outside Wembley Stadium, where the Euro 2020 final was held on Sunday.A picture of the rowdy scenes involving England football fans is used by the Daily Star to question the government’s decision to rely on the public to act sensibly after coronavirus restrictions are lifted in England on Monday. “Nothing says ‘personal responsibility’ more than an England fan with a flare nestled between his bum cheeks”, it says. “Now, is anyone else a little concerned about the end of lockdown on 19 July?”

#AceNewsDesk report ………Published: July.15: 2021:

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