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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: All the main headlines today speak of another Afghanistan FALL as Taliban take control of Kabul and all the embassy personnel from U.K. and U.S. are airlifted out as Afghan president flees the country leaving control of the country to new regime and sharia law ….more later please click links above to read our posts on Ace News Services over last few days just click links in blue …..
Many of the papers also focus on how Plymouth gunman Jake Davison had his shotgun licence returned weeks before shooting dead five people.
Aug.16, 2021: @acenewsservices
BBC News: Staff:
Experts have said the extremist, women-hating “incel” community should be treated like terrorists, the Sunday Express reports, as it emerged Davison is being celebrated by members of the group. Davison shot dead five people in an attack on Thursday evening in the Keyham area of Plymouth.
The Observer reports that residents in Afghanistan’s capital, Kabul, are gripped by fear and searching for escape routes after the Taliban captured the country’s fourth largest city. On Saturday, the whole of Logar province, just south of Kabul, and the capital of the Paktika province were seized by the militant group, the paper says.
The BBC is to attempt to “make amends” for the Martin Bashir scandal by paying about £1.5m to a charity chosen by the Royal Family, the Mail on Sunday reports. The “unprecedented donation” includes £1.15m – the amount the corporation made from selling the global rights to Bashir’s interview with Princess Diana on Panorama – plus reparations. The BBC and Kensington Palace have not commented on the report.
The Sun on Sunday is angry that his social media profiles weren’t checked, because of what police considered to be an “invasion of privacy”.
The paper asks: “What could be a greater invasion than killing innocent people, including a three-year-old girl?”
The Sunday Mirror says that if ever there was a case to spur an urgent rethink of the UK’s already strict gun control laws, this is it.
The Sunday People praises the “magnificent, brave response” of officers to the shooting on Thursday, but questions why they were needed in the first place, describing Davison as a “time bomb”.
Writing in the Sunday Telegraph, Defence Secretary Ben Wallace acknowledges that watching Afghanistan slide slowly towards civil war, and the Taliban advance is a “painful experience” but rejects the suggestion that the UK has betrayed the Afghan people by withdrawing British troops.
He says following the American decision to pull out, the UK could not have gone it alone, as it would be “arrogant” to think that Britain could solve the problems in Afghanistan unilaterally.
Meanwhile, in the Sunday People, Labour’s shadow defence secretary, John Healey, says all that’s been achieved in Afghanistan is in deep jeopardy and that the immediate imperative is to ensure the UK doesn’t “abandon” the country and allow it to become a base for extremist terrorism again.
PA MediaJake Davison killed five people during a shooting spree on Thursday evening
An investigation by the Sunday Times raises concerns about the independence of the World Health Organization.
It accuses the agency of allowing China to secure influence over its decision making and leadership, and of prioritising Beijing’s economic interests over halting the spread of Covid-19 when it first emerged.
The WHO said the paper had rehashed “old events, falsehoods and baseless claims” and that its priority was to end the acute stage of the pandemic.
The Mail on Sunday claims the BBC is planning to give £1.5m of “guilt money” to a charity chosen by the Royal Family to make amends for the scandal surrounding the 1995 Panorama interview with Princess Diana.
An inquiry earlier this year found the journalist Martin Bashir acted in a “deceitful” way to obtain the interview, and that a subsequent internal investigation was “woefully ineffective”.
According to the paper, the amount covers what the BBC made from selling the global rights to the interview, £1.15m, plus reparations, and would come from the corporation’s commercial arm, which isn’t funded by the licence fee. It says the BBC and Kensington Palace have declined to comment.
And finally, the Sunday Telegraph reports that the Greek embassy in London has demanded the return of the controversial Elgin Marbles to Athens – to save them from the British weather.
Officials are concerned about a leaking roof at the British Museum, which insists the sculptures are regularly checked and monitored.
The paper quotes George Vardas, the former secretary of the International Association for the Reunification of Parthenon Sculptures, as saying “When the British Museum resorts to the ‘floodgates’ argument in opposing the reunification of the sculptures, little did I realise that the flooding would be from within.”
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