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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: PM’s back-to-work message and protest ‘shame’ You listen to Rishi Sunak’s speech while I go and siphon the petrol out of his car”, is the caption accompanying the Daily Telegraph’s Matt cartoon, as the paper covers the chancellor’s address to the Conservative Party conference – and the supply chain crisis more soon ……

Daily Mail front page
Prime Minister Boris Johnson will tell Britain to “get back to work” in his speech to the Conservative Party conference on Wednesday, according to the Daily Mail front page. The paper says the government is increasingly confident there will be no more Covid lockdowns and is urging office workers to return to their desks.

Oct.06, 2021: @acenewsservices

BBC News: Staff:

Meanwhile, the Times says that a speech by Health Secretary Sajid Javid on Tuesday will unveil new powers to seize control of poorly performing hospitals, with managers who fail to clear NHS backlogs after the pandemic being sacked. The paper says Mr Javid will also urge businesspeople and other outsiders to take jobs running hospitals.

An image of Chancellor Rishi Sunak addressing the conference leads the Daily Telegraph, as the paper’s main story reports on comments by cabinet ministers that businesses have become “drunk on cheap labour”.

The paper says the government is furious that industry has sought to blame it for supply chain problems and shortages.”Rishi lays down the law: no more debt” is the Daily Express headline as the paper reports on the chancellor’s conference speech. He said “stacking up the bills for future generations is immoral”, the paper reports.

But the Daily Mirror brands him the “heartless chancellor” as it criticises him for refusing to support an extension to the £20-a-week Universal Credit uplift introduced at the beginning of the pandemic. The paper highlights his background as a privately educated former banker married to a billionaire’s daughter – saying of his “gall” to refuse the payment to struggling families: “That’s rich”.”Tories under pressure to return donations” is the headline for the Guardian’s continued coverage of the Pandora Papers, the largest leak yet of the financial secrets of the rich. The paper says one Tory backer advised on a $220m deal that was later found to be corrupt, another donor has huge offshore holdings and another’s link to alleged corruption “raises questions for minister”.

Metro’s front page focuses on comments from the founder of Extinction Rebellion, Roger Hallam, about protests by other environmental activists who blocked the roads. “I’d let your patient die” is the paper’s summary of his response to questions about whether he would support blockades even if an ambulance was carrying a critically ill patient.”Lowest of the low” is how the Daily Star described the protesters, which says they ignored a 999 crew and a woman driving her mother to hospital.

The i newspaper returns to the fallout of the murder of Sarah Everard by police officer Wayne Couzens, with Police and Crime Minister Kit Malthouse telling the paper that police vetting is not fit for the 21st Century and must be reviewed. Forces only began examining officers’ social media earlier this year, he says.

US oil prices hitting a seven-year-high gives the Financial Times its main story, while the paper’s lead photo addresses the UK’s fuel crisis – showing an instructor teaching military drivers how to operate tankers.

Finally, the Sun’s front page reports that Dame Arlene Phillips is set to join the judging panel of Dancing on Ice following John Barrowman’s exit. The paper says it will be the choreographer’s first time back on prime-time TV since she was “axed” from Strictly Come Dancing in 2009.

The paper says one source close to a member of the cabinet has accused business of being “drunk on cheap labour”, while other ministers are said to be “furious” at attempts by companies to blame the government for the problems.

Whitehall’s plan to issue visas to foreign HGV drivers to alleviate the supply chain problems has taken “a hit”, according to the Financial Times.

Data from job site Indeed has revealed that most interest in the temporary scheme has come from drivers outside the European Union, whose qualifications are not recognised in the UK. 

The Times reports that just 27 fuel tanker drivers from the EU have applied to work in Britain, far short of the 300 visas that have been made available. 

There is now said to be concern in Whitehall that having taken the political hit for relaxing post-Brexit immigration rules, the measures could prove ineffective.

“PM to tell Britain: Get back to work” is the main headline in the Daily Mail, as it looks ahead to Boris Johnson’s speech at the Conservative conference on Wednesday. 

The paper says amid “growing confidence” that Covid will not spark further lockdowns, the prime minister will encourage a return to offices. 

A senior source has told the Daily Mail that Mr Johnson believes “very strongly in the value of face-to-face working”.

Business people and other outsiders will be encouraged to take jobs running hospitals, with Health Secretary Sajid Javid said to believe that good leadership is key to improving care.

The paper says Mr Javid himself is coming under increasing pressure from No 10 and the Treasury to produce results by cutting waiting times, following last month’s £36bn spending plan for health and social care. 

Kit Malthouse said it was a “surprise” when he found out, but that he was confident as he could be that standards of scrutiny were as high as possible. 

“I’d let your patient die” is Metro’s take on comments by the founder of Extinction Rebellion on the Insulate Britain road blockades. 

Roger Hallam said demonstrators should continue with their protests, even if it meant ambulances could not get a dying patient to hospital.

Protestors reportedly stopped an ambulance crew during a blockade in south London on Monday, with the Daily Star branding the eco-activists “the lowest of the low”

#AceNewsDesk report ……..Published: Oct.06: 2021:

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