US News: What the papers say – May 16 - PressFrom - United Kingdom
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US NewsWhat the papers say – May 16

09:00  16 may  2019
09:00  16 may  2019 Source:   msn.com

Exam chaos as two GCSE and two AS-level papers get lost in post sparking police probe just days before thousands sit tests across Britain

Exam chaos as two GCSE and two AS-level papers get lost in post sparking police probe just days before thousands sit tests across Britain French and Sociology papers due to be taken in less than a fortnight have vanished. The chaos hit with other GCSEs underway, as Welsh pupils sat Mathematics tests yesterday.

Thomas Markle said he intended to travel to Britain to take part in Saturday's ceremony, although later reports suggested he will miss the event as he has to undergo heart surgery on Wednesday. The Sun said Mr Markle agreed to give his daughter away after she asked him to take part.

The views on this page are taken from the local and national media and do not necessarily reflect the views of Everton. The Liverpool Echo reports on Everton’s boardroom restructure, which was announced on Tuesday night.

What the papers say – May 16 © Provided by The Press Association What the papers say – May 16 (PA)

A range of stories make the front pages on Thursday, from the announcement the Jeremy Kyle Show is to be axed through to the future of Theresa May.

The Sun runs with comments from the “axed host”, saying both he and his production team were “utterly devastated” after the suspected suicide of participant Steve Dymond.

The Daily Mirror says the 53-year-old is “heartbroken” about the death.

NYT: Tax papers suggest Trump had $1 billion in business losses over a decade

NYT: Tax papers suggest Trump had $1 billion in business losses over a decade President Trump's businesses lost nearly $1.2 billion between 1985 and 1994, according to The New York Times, citing IRS transcripts. In 1990 and 1991 alone, according to the Times, Trump's business losses exceeded $250 million each year, more than twice those of the nearest taxpayer in the IRS information for the two years. © Reuters U.S. President Donald Trump arrives at an event to celebrate the anniversary of first lady Melania Trump's “Be Best” initiative in the Rose Garden at the White House in Washington, U.S., May 7, 2019.

Below is a review of the headlines in Slovenian dailies for Wednesday, 16 May 2018, as prepared by the STA: DELO. Migrations "If the state pays for the wire, so it should for funerals": After four migrant deaths in the border river Kolpa last month, the question arose who should pay for the funerals

May 16 th 2018 9:47PM. Firearms for countryside police officers and the latest on the royal wedding are some of a variety of stories that lead Thursday's papers . Police in some rural parts of England and Wales could be routinely given guns so they can effectively respond to terror attacks and other

Meanwhile, the Metro leads with an inquiry into reality shows in the wake of the death.

The i also reports on the investigation, saying programmes such as Love Island could face new regulation.

Away from Jeremy Kyle and the death of Mr Dymond, and The Times leads with a transatlantic dispute over Iran. The paper carries details of a disagreement between the Pentagon and Britain’s top military commander in the US-led mission against Islamic State on the threat posed by the country.

Luas Red Line closed between Red Cow and Tallaght due to power failure

Luas Red Line closed between Red Cow and Tallaght due to power failure A replacement bus service is in operation.

Mark Lawson presents an edition of the long-running What the Papers Say from 26 May 1990. Broadcast on BBC2. The readers are: Delia Corrie, David Mahlowe

The i says Mrs May is braced to fight a move to topple her as the backlash over the Brexit plans continues. The paper also carries an image of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and their three children, alongside the Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall and the Duke and Duchess of

Politics leads the Daily Telegraph, with the paper reporting Mrs May could be ousted from Downing Street within a month if she does not set out a timetable for departure to senior backbenchers on Thursday.

The Guardian reports on the renationalisation of parts of the probation service. Chris Grayling moved the supervision of low and medium-risk offenders into private hands five years ago, but his successor as justice secretary has opted to bring offender management into a public body by 2021.

What the papers say – May 7

What the papers say – May 7 The Duke and Duchess of Sussex welcome a baby son.

What The Papers Say was a British radio, and formerly television, series. It consisted of quotations from headlines and comment pages in the previous week's newspapers , read in a variety of voices and accents by actors.

Jun 16 th 2018 3:28AM. The cost of a charity's scandal, the plight of an epileptic boy and the death of a former EastEnders star all feature on Saturday's papers . The Times leads on 12-year-old Billy Caldwell, who has severe epilepsy, being admitted to hospital in a "life-threatening condition" after his cannabis

The Financial Times leads with Donald Trump opting to delay a decision on implementing tariffs on cars and car parts.

The Independent reports that Liam Fox has contradicted Cabinet colleague Michael Gove and said chlorinated chicken may be accepted in the UK in a post-Brexit trade deal with the United States.

The Daily Mail reports on a £75 million programme which has been hailed as the “best chance yet” of beating cancer.

The Daily Express leads with the same tale, reporting millions of lives could be saved by new drugs.

And the Daily Star reports that Catherine Tyldesley will never return to Coronation Street.

What the papers say – May 8.
A variety of stories are on the front pages.

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