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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays Newspaper Headlines: Nursing crisis’ hits wards, and PM faces ‘Brexit clash’ as the home secretary is facing another battle – the Metropolitan Police, which she has reportedly criticised for having a culture of defensiveness and a reluctance to own up to its mistakes, the Sunday Times reports more soon folks ……

The Observer front page 10 October 2021
The Observer’s lead story centres on the nursing “crisis” facing wards as England’s hospitals struggle to recruit staff, with tens of thousands of posts unfilled. One in five nursing posts on some wards are vacant, according to the paper, with the situation made particularly bad by a drop in recruits from Europe. Meanwhile, the paper reports that there is tension brewing in Downing Street between Boris Johnson and Home Secretary Priti Patel after the PM overruled attempts to make public sexual harassment a crime.

Oct.11. 2021: @acenewsservices

The paper says Ms Patel has made it clear that Met Police Commissioner Dame Cressida Dick remained in post due to a lack of alternative candidates. Meanwhile, the paper says that Scotland Yard has spoken to Virginia Giuffre about her allegations against the Duke of York, who she says sexually assaulted her when she was 17. Prince Andrew has consistently denied Ms Giuffre’s allegations.

By BBC News: Staff:

The PM is facing a fresh “Brexit clash” with judges, according to the Sunday Telegraph: The paper says Mr Johnson is “gearing up” for a confrontation with Parliament and the courts as he seeks a new deal with the European Union, which would free Northern Ireland from the oversight of European judges. Senior officials are drawing up plans to unilaterally suspend swathes of the Northern Ireland Protocol unless “significant changes” to the current deal are agreed by Brussels, the paper says.

The Mail on Sunday says that home working meant civil servants could not access key documents during the evacuations from Afghanistan, leaving Britons at the Taliban’s “mercy”. The paper has spoken to senior Cabinet ministers, one of whom said: “People were left to the Taliban who could have been saved.” The source added that a week was lost in the rescue mission as a result.”

What Costa living crisis?” is the headline dominating the front of the Sunday Mirror as the paper reports that the prime minister has jetted off to Marbella on holiday, despite a swathe of challenges facing the UK, including rising energy bills, record fuel prices and a cut in benefits.

But the Sunday Express plays down the energy crisis, leading on Business Secretary Kwasi Kwarteng’s comments that Britain will not run out of gas this winter and that prices will be capped. Mr Kwarteng has said the UK will be fine in the short term and that the government is working on long term solutions.

Meanwhile, a Land Rover was set on fire and left outside wildlife campaigner Chris Packham’s front gate, the Sunday People reports on its front page.Continuing its running coverage of aliens, the Daily Star Sunday reports that Strictly Come Dancing contestant Tom Fletcher has been “paralysed with fear” all his life by the extraterrestrials.

The Sunday Express sums up the reassurances the Energy Secretary Kwasi Kwarteng seeks to offer householders about gas supplies, with the headline: “We will keep you warm during winter.” 

But there is a warning from Age UK in the Sunday Mirror that more than a million pensioners cannot afford to heat their homes adequately and that the rising prices could cause thousands more to struggle. 

According to the Sun on Sunday, Boris Johnson is facing a backlash within his cabinet over his response to the crisis, with one reported to have said: “It’s all fur coat and no trousers – and there is a chill wind approaching.”

The Sunday Times suggests factories are “days away” from stopping production and that Mr Kwarteng is set to ask the chancellor to bail out manufacturing industries.

Both the Sunday People and Mirror question the prime minister’s decision to go on holiday in Spain at this moment – Downing Street has not denied reports that he has gone. 

A source at Westminster tells the Mirror that Mr Johnson’s timing shows he’s “out of touch”.

The Mail on Sunday says, while critics will say he deserted his post during a crisis, his allies will urge people to give him a break.

They say he has not had a foreign holiday in 21 months having “nearly died, led the nation through Covid and had a baby”. Another baby’s arrival is weeks away and his mother died in September. 

The Sunday Times leads with a suggestion that the Metropolitan Police has spoken to Virginia Guiffre about her allegations that the Duke of York sexually assaulted her. 

The force released a statement, which said it would not confirm with whom it may or may not have spoken. 

The Met has looked at the claims on two previous occasions, but never opened a full investigation. 

Prince Andrew has categorically denied Ms Guiffre’s allegations.

Virginia RobertsVirginia Giuffre, then Roberts, was pictured with Prince Andrew in London in 2001

Beneath the headline “rail betrayal”, the Independent says it understandsthat the government is to offer the Midlands and the north of England the bare-minimum in transport upgrades. 

Local transport chiefs expect the eastern leg of HS2 linking Leeds will be shelved, as will a new connection to Liverpool, a stop at Bradford, improving the Leamside line to Newcastle and an underground station in Manchester.

The Observer suggests that Mr Johnson has infuriated his Home Secretary Priti Patel by not supporting the creation of a new law to tackle violence against women after the murder of Sarah Everard. 

It says there’s concern the prime minister has completely misjudged the public mood, viewing the issue as being about “wolf whistling” rather than the aggressive targeting of women and girls. 

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And according to the Sunday Telegraph, no longer will pilots and cabin crew on board British Airways flights address passengers as “ladies and gentlemen”.

The airline is said to be keen to make “children feel included in announcements” and to “respect wider social norms”.

The founder of the world’s largest advertising agency, Sir Martin Sorrell, tells the Telegraph that it is a sign of the times but that the greetings are not important – only the service, food, wifi and speed in getting on and off the plane.

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