Newspaper headlines: 'First Local Lockdown' and Johnson's 'New Deal'

Newspaper headlines: ‘First Local Lockdown’ and Johnson’s ‘New Deal’

Image title

The announcement that the lockout would be tightened in Leicester following the rise of coronavirus cases in the city led to much of the front page. The Daily Mirror described the move as “Britain’s first local lockdown”, forcing the city’s non-essential shops and schools to close again – except for the children of vulnerable students and key workers.

The front page of the Telegraph is 30.06.20

Image title

The Telegraph reports that Leicester’s pubs and restaurants will not be able to reopen on July 4 with the rest of England, and the proposed relaxation of the Ild July shawl has been canceled in the city, The Telegraph reports. The paper said the move was so sensitive to the government that its announcement was repeatedly postponed on Monday evening after meetings with cabinet ministers and local officials.

Daily Mail front page 30.06.20

Image title

According to the Daily Mail, Leicester residents are also being advised to stay home as much as possible and avoid travel without the necessary. Meanwhile, traders have spoken of their “frustration” in the news, which will cost them “countless thousands of pounds,” the paper says.

Metro front page 30.06.20

Image title

Metro said Leicester were “in limbo” by the announcement, noting that pubs, restaurants and hairdressers across England were due to reopen just days before. Health Secretary Matt Hancock said they were “growing up” in Leicester when the cases were read in most parts of the country and children were “particularly affected”, the research report said.

Daily Express front page 30.06.20

Image title

Elsewhere, the Daily Express has focused on Boris Johnson’s pledge to sign a “5 5 billion” new deal to begin economic recovery after the coronavirus crisis. In a keynote speech on Tuesday, the prime minister is set to unveil plans to “modernize” hospitals, schools, roads, prisons, courts, high streets and the city center in an “infrastructural revolution”, the newspaper reported.

The first page of the Times is 30.06.20

Image title

The Times said the speech would invite comparisons with Franklin D. Roosevelt’s new deal, which found that the US president used the full power of the state to restore American fortunes after the Great Depression. Mr Johnson’s program will also include retraining for those who have lost their jobs and promises “building, building, building”, the newspaper added.

Page 20.06.20

Image title

But the Guardian says critics are likely to point out that the announcement has no new meaning. Not interested in restoring their hold on the news agenda with enthusiastic messages about the future 10 sees this as an attempt to “refocus” Mr. Johnson’s premiership.

The first page of the Financial Times is 30.06.20

Image title

The Financial Times reported that the investment banking fee for the first six months of the year reached a record $ 57 billion. The study said companies were “cash-strapped” to deal with the coronavirus crisis because of the increase in fees by the sale of lucrative debt.

Page 30.06.20 of the Daily Star

Image title

Finally, the Daily Star reported that a statue of The Orgels’ frontman Edge Cutler had been “vandalized”. According to the paper, Google’s eyes paid homage to the Western singer for spreading “anger” from the victims.

Like many, Daily Telegraph The imposition of coronavirus lockdown in Leicester leads it to describe an “alarm” among public health officials about the rise in cases in the city.

Daily Mail Owners of local businesses have said in frustration that the shutdown will cost them several thousand pounds.

There is speculation in many papers as to how this enthusiasm was driven Daily mirror Sources cited the resumption of the Leicester textile industry in late April. The Times Highlighting the city’s ethnic diversity, several generations often live under one roof.

The sun People from Indian and Asian backgrounds have language barriers, high levels of diabetes and poverty. Papers say advertising in multiple languages ​​on television, radio and street signs will encourage people to stay indoors.

Image copyright
Ben Stansall / AFP

Accordingly, Boris Johnson will try to involve himself in the title of one of the most respected presidents of America Guardian, When he later set out an economic recovery plan for Britain.

Daily Express He says the prime minister will promise to “move forward” with an “infrastructure revolution” – blowing up Franklin D. Roosevelt, who led the United States out of the Great Depression in the 1930s.

The Financial Times Doubtful about such a comparison. It said the FDR’s new deal includes a mega-project like the Hoover Dam – repairing a bridge on the sandway is on the PM’s list of priority projects.

Paul Waugh – Up Halfpost UK website – Many people suspect the American phrase will cool you down – as they were when Jeremy Corbyn and Gordon Brown used it.

Image copyright
Getty Images

Meanwhile, The Halfpost says details of a government draft plan to reopen schools in England have been leaked. September and its story has picked up several papers.

The Telegraph Highlights a “Slim Down Down” curriculum to give students more time to spend on core subjects like English and math.

Daily Mail The so-called “mega-bubbles” consisting of groups throughout the middle year, all of which can be isolated if only one student has already tested positive for the coronavirus. The Department of Education has told the paper that full plans will be released later this week.

Sign up for your morning briefing directly in your inbox

A detrimental account of President Trump’s phone calls worldwide from phone leaders was published on several news websites, after being reported for the first time. CNN.

The source told veteran Watergate reporter Carl Bernstein that the president was afraid of rocking powerful people, especially women. It is said that he told Theresa McKay that he was weak and lacked courage, and that Angela Merkel was a fool. The White House has dismissed Mr Trump as a “world-class negotiator.”

Guardian A study suggesting racist bias raises a significant problem in the interpretation of English football.

An analysis by a Danish research firm, the PFA of the players’ union, found that light-skinned players were more likely to be praised for “hard work” and “intelligence”, the magazine said. Dark-skinned footballers were often praised for physical qualities such as “strength” or “speed”.

Explaining to the PFA Guardian that these feelings can shape a player’s future career is that they hope to go into management if they are considered intelligent based on their skin tone they will get an unfair opportunity.

  • Invalid Lockdown Reves: Annie Mac on Coronavirus Newscast
  • Growing up with Lewis Therax: The Role of Hollywood Actors in Testing Americans

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *