Newspaper headlines: 'First local closure' and Johnson's 'New job'

Newspaper headlines: ‘First local closure’ and Johnson’s ‘New job’

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The announcement that closure in Leicester will be tightened after an increase in coronavirus cases in the city leads most of the headlines. The Daily Mirror describes the move as “Britain’s first local closure”, with city shops and schools being forced to close again – in addition to vulnerable pupils and children of key workers.

Telegraph cover 30.06.20

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Pubs and restaurants in Leicester will not be able to reopen on July 4 with the rest of England, and the proposed relaxation of the armor on July 6 has also been canceled in the city, reports the Telegraph. The paper states that the action was so sensitive for the government that its announcement was postponed several times on Monday night because a series of meetings were held with cabinet ministers and local officials.

Front Cover Daily Mail 30.06.20

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Leicester residents are also advised to stay at home as much as possible and avoid all but necessary travel, writes the Daily Mail. Meanwhile, business owners have spoken out about their “despair” on the news, which will cost them “countless thousands of pounds,” the paper writes.

Subway cover 30.06.20

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In the subway, they say that Leicester “stayed in the mouth” with that ad, noting that it came only a few days before pubs, restaurants and hairdressers were to reopen across England. Health Minister Matt Hancock said that although cases had declined in much of the country, they were “continuing to grow” in Leicester and children were “particularly affected”, the paper reported.

Home Express Express 30.06.20

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By the way, the Daily Express focuses on Boris Johnson’s promise of a “new agreement” worth 5 billion pounds to start an economic recovery after the coronavirus crisis. In a keynote speech Tuesday, the prime minister will present plans for an “infrastructural revolution” to modernize hospitals, schools, roads, prisons, courts, high streets and city centers, the paper reported.

Times cover 30.06.20

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The Times writes that the speech will call for a comparison with Franklin D Roosevelt’s “New Deal”, which saw that the American president used all the power of the state to restore American wealth after the Great Depression. Mr. Johnson will also include a promise to retrain those who have lost their jobs and “build, build, build,” the document adds.

Guard cover 20.06.20

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But the Guardian says critics are likely to point out that there is no new money in the announcement. The paper is seen as an attempt to “redirect” Prime Minister Mr. Johnson, with the number 10 “wanting to rebuild its foothold in news and exciting messages about the future.”

Financial Times cover 30.06.20

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The Financial Times writes that fees for investment banking “rose” to a record 57 billion dollars in the first six months of the year. The magazine says that the fees were increased by a series of lucrative debt sales, while the companies “grabbed the cash” in order to overcome them due to the coronavirus crisis.

Daily Star cover 30.06.20

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Finally, the Daily Star reports that a statue of The Wurzels frontman Adge Cutler has been “destroyed”. Googly eyes stuck to the tribune of the West Country singer, inflaming the “anger” of the fans, according to the magazine.

Like several others, Daily Telegraph leads to the conclusion of the coronavirus in Leicester. He describes the “alarm” among public health officials over the rise in cases in the city.

Daily Mail he says local business owners are in despair because shutting them down will cost them thousands of pounds.

Many papers speculate as to what prompted the rise Day mirror sources calling for the reopening of Leicester’s textile industry in late April. The Times emphasizes the city’s ethnic diversity, with several generations often living together under one roof.

The sun says there are language barriers, high levels of diabetes and poverty among people of Indian and Asian descent. The paper states that multilingual advertisements on television, radio and street signs will encourage people to stay at home.

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Boris Johnson will try to wrap himself in the cloak of one of America’s most respected presidents Guardian, when he later prepared an economic recovery plan for Britain.

Daily Express he says the prime minister will promise to thrive on an “infrastructural revolution” – evoking Franklin D Roosevelt, who brought the United States out of the Great Depression in the 1930s.

The Financial Times she is skeptical of such a comparison. He says the FDR’s “New Deal” has launched mega-projects like the Hoover Dam – while the prime minister’s list of priority projects includes repairing the bridge at Sandwell.

Paul Waugh – na HuffPost UK website – doubts that many people will be cold with the American phrase – as was the case when it was used by Jeremy Corbyn and Gordon Brown.

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In the meantime HuffPost says it has noticed estimates of details of government’s draft plans to reopen schools in England in September and his story takes over several works.

The Telegraph highlights the curriculum “down” to allow students more time to focus on basic subjects such as English and math.

Daily Mail it focuses on so-called “bubbles” that encompass entire middle-aged groups that could go into isolation if only one student is positive for coronavirus. The Ministry of Education says that the entire plans will be announced later this week.

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The confusing bill of President Trump’s phone calls with world leaders appears in several news items, after he first reported them CNN.

Sources said Carter Bernstein, a veteran of Watergate, was lied to by the president about strong and violent allies, especially women. It is claimed that Theresa May said that she was weak and lacked courage, and that Angela Merkel was stupid. The White House rejected the bill, calling Mr. Trump is a “world-class negotiator.”

The Guardian is engaged in research that suggests that racial bias is a significant issue in English football commentary.

The analysis – done by a Danish research firm with a players’ union, PFA – found that players with lighter skin are more likely to be praised for “hard work” and “intelligence”, the document says. Darker-skinned footballers are obviously more often praised for physical attributes, such as “strength” or “pace”.

The PFA explains to the Guardian that these observations can shape a player’s future career by saying that those hoping to move to management gain an unfair advantage if they are considered intelligent based on their skin tone.

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