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July.25, 2021: @acenewsservices

#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Here we are again saying ‘Pingdemic’to last weeks’ NOW first workers unions wanted protection for workers and NOW they want everyone back to work AND healthy ‘rewards’ programme will be created to incentivise families to switch to healthier food and exercise in order to tackle the obesity crisis, the Daily Telegraph reports…..

The Guardian front page 24 July 2021
England’s “pingdemic chaos” is likely to last weeks, the Guardian reports, with disruption to bin collections, transport and food supply as staff are told to self-isolate. It comes amid concerns that the 16 August date to lift quarantine for fully-vaccinated people could be delayed, the paper adds.

People’s supermarket spending will be monitored through an app, rewarding those who buy more fruit and vegetables. Points can also be earned by those who increase their exercise by taking part in organised events, the paper adds.

By BBC News: Staff:

Elsewhere, the i weekend says that the PM’s approval rating has slipped into negative territory following a “bounce” from the vaccine rollout. According to the paper, the majority of the British public thinks Boris Johnson is “dishonest, inconsistent and disorganised”.

Welsh manager and former Manchester United footballer Ryan Giggs is on the front page of the Sun as he appears in court accused of assaulting and controlling his ex-girlfriend. The paper reports that Mr Giggs is accused of kicking Kate Greville in the back and throwing her out of their hotel room. He denies the allegations.

Mr Giggs will go on trial in January, the Daily Mirror adds. The former footballer is also accused of assaulting Ms Greville’s younger sister, Emma Greville. He denies this. Appearing in court, the alleged details of the behaviour were read out to the former winger.

The Daily Mail reports that the Duke of Sussex has signed a four-book deal – news, the paper claims, which will alarm Buckingham Palace. A memoir will be released next year, but the second book will be held back until after the Queen’s death, according to the paper. The Mail claims that the final sum reached for the deal could have been £29m.

Some 22,000 migrants are expected to cross the Channel in small boats this year, with thousands more expected to be smuggled in lorries, the Times reports. The paper adds that Border Force staff are expecting last year’s figures to triple. More than 8,900 people have already reached Britain after making the 21-mile journey from France, the Times says, exceeding last year’s total.

“And we’re off! Millions in great getaway” is the headline dominating the front of the Daily Express. The paper says eager holidaymakers have hit the roads in a “great escape” worth £30bn to the tourism industry, with airports expected to see 400,000 people jetting off – the highest number of the year so far.

Finally, the Daily Star leads with a report that says six cups of coffee a day is a dementia risk, but the paper is sceptical, and requests: “Have a day off boffins.”

Many of the front pages carry colourful images from the delayed Olympics opening ceremony in Tokyo.

The Daily Telegraph says the event “reflected the spirit of the moment” being “understated, uncertain and surreal, yet beautiful in its own way”.

The Guardian says the ceremony veered from “sombre to spectacular”.

For the the Sun and the Daily Mail it was simply “the greatest no-show on earth” – a spectacle with no spectators.

PA MediaJapan”s Naomi Osaka lights the Olympics Flame during the opening ceremony of the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games

“And we’re off” declares the front page of the Daily Express, which says millions of holiday-starved Brits are expected to hit the roads and take to the skies this weekend. 

The paper says more than 11 million cars will have set off for breaks by the end of Sunday, with airports expecting their busiest weekend of the year. 

Online, the Independent offers a more downbeat perspective – reporting that air passenger numbers will be only 20% of their normal level for this time of year. 

The Daily Mirror warns of “carmaggedon” on the roads and says tourism bosses in the Lakes and Cornwall are asking visitors to take regular Covid tests, to prevent local health services being overwhelmed. 

The Daily Telegraph says Boris Johnson is planning a new anti-obesity scheme which rewards people for eating healthily and exercising. 

The paper says food spending would be monitored through an app, offering incentives such as discounts and free tickets. 

A Whitehall source says it is likely the prime minister will play a leading role in the campaign – which was inspired by his own experience of Covid-19 and his subsequent effort to lose weight.

PA Media: Stonehenge could follow Liverpool in losing its World Heritage status, according to the Guardian.

The paper reports that Unesco has told ministers that Wiltshire’s cherished stone circle will be placed on its “in danger” list – if plans for a nearby road tunnel are approved, unchanged, by the High Court. 

UK culture organisations tell the paper the government risks “eroding its global reputation” for conservation. 

A government spokesman says protecting the heritage and archaeology of Stonehenge remains a priority.

An analysis by the Times suggests 22,000 migrants could cross the Channel in small boats this year – a new annual high. 

The paper says the UK Border Force is expecting almost three times as many people as last year to make the crossing – unless France intercepts more boats, or the weather becomes unseasonably bad. 

The Sun says the price of the crossings has doubled in recent weeks – with migrants being “lured” here by promises that they’ll be given Covid vaccines.

Sign up for a morning briefing direct to your inboxSeveral papers report on the appointment of a “naughty school boy” to one of the most senior positions in education. Owen Evans is Wales’ new chief inspector for schools.

The Daily Mirror explains that he may seem an unlikely candidate, having been expelled from school as a 16-year-old for giving his teachers cornflake cakes laced with laxatives. Most of the teachers were so badly affected they were unable to attend lessons the next day. Mr Evans recalls that it was the “look of disappointment” in his mother’s eyes that made him turn his life around.

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