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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: 26 Met Police officers have committed sex crimes since 2016, according to the Sunday Mirror. Rape and possessing indecent images of children are among the offences, the paper reports, with two officers jailed in April – a month after Wayne Couzens killed Ms Everard more soon folks …..
Oct.04, 2021: @acenewsservices
Dame Cressida is facing calls to resign. The paper quotes Labour MP Harriet Harman who said: “Women’s confidence in the police has been shattered.” told you an ideal opposition ‘bandwagon’ trying to dislodge the lead in the polls that Tories still have …..
BBC News: Staff:
The Observer reports that police vetting procedures will be reviewed in the wake of Couzens’ conviction. And former Met commissioner Ian Blair has joined the calls for an independent inquiry into the murder and how Couzens was allowed to become an officer in the first place. Meanwhile, Boris Johnson has been warned by a group of Conservative MPs that he cannot make poorer parts of the UK more prosperous – “level up” the country – whilst simultaneously raising taxes for working people and slashing benefits. It comes as the prime minister arrived in Manchester ahead of the Tory party conference. MPs raising concerns include those who won seats from Labour’s “red wall” at the 2019 general election.
The Sunday Express carries comments from the prime minister, who has said that he will take “big, bold decisions” to make sure the country comes out stronger from the pandemic.
The UK’s red list countries will be cut from 54 to nine, Mr Johnson is due to announce in the coming days, according to the Sunday Telegraph. The paper brands it “holiday freedom”, with destinations including South Africa, Brazil, Mexico, Cape Verde and Indonesia expected to be removed from the red list. The list requires travellers to quarantine in designated hotels. The changes will mean that fully-vaccinated people will be able to visit the destination without having to self-isolate on their return. A full announcement is expected on Thursday, the paper adds.
The Sunday People says that care homes are facing a Christmas “crisis” with more than 40,000 staff in danger of losing their jobs for not being Covid-jabbed. Unions have warned that the shortfall in England will hit 170,000 by the end of the year, the paper adds.
Elsewhere, the Mail on Sunday’s front page is a report that Mr Johnson is planning to “rush through” laws to prevent protesters from blocking motorways. Activists could face up to six months in prison or unlimited fines under the new legislation, according to the paper.
And “Thou shalt not mess with Dad’s Army” is the headline dominating the front of the Daily Star Sunday, adding that Frank Williams – who starred as Reverend Timothy Farthing on the hit-show – has “gone to war” with the BBC.
The lead in the Sunday Times is: “Everard killer was guard at the Commons.”
It reports that Wayne Couzens, the former Metropolitan Police officer who kidnapped, raped and murdered Sarah Everard, had carried out duties at Westminster on at least five occasions.
The Times says it has been told by a senior parliamentary source that Couzens was issued with an “access all areas” pass.
Commons Speaker Sir Lindsay Hoyle is quoted saying he has asked for an urgent meeting with the force “to discuss how this person could have been deemed suitable for deployment here”.
In its leader the Observer calls for an independent inquiry into misogyny within the Metropolitan Police.
The paper condemns the force for issuing “utterly inappropriate” guidance in the wake of the Couzens trial.
The advice suggested that women suspicious of any officer’s motives should flag down a bus or call 999 to check their identity.
The Observer argues that “all the emphasis is on women changing behaviour to protect themselves – but there is an overwhelming lack of strategy to prevent male violence”.
Met PoliceWayne Couzens will be sentenced for the murder of Sarah Everard in September
The Sun on Sunday is one of several papers to report that petrol prices went up to nearly £3 a litre on Saturday at one garage in west London, as the fuel crisis continued.
But it points out that, despite the increase, “pumps still ran dry”.
The paper has a section advising how motorists can minimise their misery.
Tips include saving fuel by removing roof racks and driving 10 miles an hour slower on the motorway.
According to the online Independent, the environment minister, Lord Goldsmith, has said the fuel crisis is a “good lesson” on climate.
He is quoted saying it underlines the need to accelerate the switch to electric vehicles.
Ahead of the Conservative Party conference, the paper has conducted a poll of readers – in which more than half of those who responded thought Boris Johnson had done a bad job of maintaining essential supplies like petrol.
The Sunday Express leads on the prime minister’s promise – as he arrived in Manchester for the Tory gathering – that the government would take “big, bold decisions”, to ensure every part of Britain emerges stronger from the pandemic.
But its opinion column urges him to do more than just deliver catchy slogans.
It insists that “phrases like “build back better” and “levelling up” need to be explained, have meaning and come with substance”.
On its front page, the Sunday Telegraph proclaims that “holiday freedom” is imminent because Covid travel restrictions in England are about to be “slashed”.
It has been told the red list of 54 countries could be cut to as few as nine this week.
The paper says South Africa, Brazil and Mexico are all expected to be opened up to quarantine-free travel in time for the half-term break this month.
Finally, the Sunday Mirror reports that the Queen – who appeared alongside Daniel Craig’s James Bond during the 2012 London Olympics opening ceremony – in fact finds his outings as 007 too noisy.
The revelation comes from the royal biographer Gyles Brandreth, who states that “she really did love all the early James Bond films – before they got so loud”.
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