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US NewsWhat the papers say – July 2

09:10  02 july  2019
09:10  02 july  2019 Source:

What the papers say – July 1

What the papers say – July 1 Violent crime and politics lead Monday’s papers.

The views on this page are taken from the local and national media and do not necessarily reflect the views of Everton. The Blues are linked with a move for Arsenal striker Olivier Giroud in Sunday’s national newspapers .

The Sun says Ireland's Taoiseach Leo Varadkar was branded "mad" for threatening to block British planes flying over his country in the event of Mrs May cutting Irish fishermen's access to the UK's waters after Brexit. The paper runs with the headline "What a cosy cover-up".

What the papers say – July 2 © Provided by The Press Association What the papers say – July 2 (PA)

Protests in Hong Kong and the latest from SW19 as Wimbledon begins make headlines on Tuesday.

The Times leads with the latest from the former British colony, where riot police fired tear gas at demonstrators after activists stormed the legislative council building. The protests coincided with the 22nd anniversary of the handover of Hong Kong to China.

The Daily Telegraph carries a picture of protests in the region alongside a story suggesting Boris Johnson would cut the number of government departments if he were to become Prime Minister.

What the papers say – July 3

What the papers say – July 3 Pictures of England’s football team feature on many of the papers.

The Times says Theresa May's attempt to establish a Cabinet ceasefire over Brexit was plunged into chaos amid infighting and suspicions over a Meanwhile the Daily Express says "senior Tories" have made it clear they are prepared to bring down the Government if Mrs May compromises on Brexit.

Mark Lawson presents an edition of the long-running What the Papers Say from 26 May 1990. Broadcast on BBC 2 . The readers are: Delia Corrie, David Mahlowe

The Financial Times also carries details about events in Hong Kong, saying the territory has been plunged “deeper into turmoil”.

While “Hong Kong on the Brink” is the headline in the Metro.

Abuse of children and vulnerable adults leads the Guardian, who report that Metropolitan Police officers were contacting safeguarding authorities 700 times a day.

What the papers say – July 4

What the papers say – July 4 The latest in the Conservative leadership race makes headlines.

July 8, 2013. Kommersant. 1. Alexander Zheglov and Alexei Tarkhanov article headlined "Alexei Kuznetsov to be returned from resort" says Russia 7. Irina Nagornykh article headlined "Kremlin to teach party reserves" says the Kremlin is to hold seminars for candidates of the parliamentary parties

-- Neil Henderson (@hendopolis) July 23, 2018. The Daily Telegraph also leads on the 'Beatles', reporting that former Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson said The Metro said Number 10 support Sajid Javid on his handling of the alleged members of IS, with his opposite number Diane Abbott calling the

The Daily Mirror reports the Duchess of Sussex will not let her family back into her life in order to protect her son Archie.

The Sun and The Daily Mail both lead with a stowaway falling to his death from a plane.

The Daily Express carries the latest on the Conservative leadership contest, with Jeremy Hunt “firing a warning shot to Brussels” over a no-deal Brexit.

What the papers say – July 5

What the papers say – July 5 Drugs and politicans lead the papers on Friday.

Heartbreak for the England side in Moscow leads the Thursday papers as Gareth Southgate's men were beaten 2 -1 by Croatia after extra time. The Times features scenes from the semi-final match with the headline "Pride of Lions", while the paper 's front page leads with Donald Trump's calls for

Brexit, the rail network and animal welfare provide fodder for Monday's papers . Many also carry images of cyclist Geraint Thomas on their fronts after he became the third Briton The Times says Britain's largest farm approval scheme, the Red Tractor mark, is failing to detect animal welfare breaches.

What the papers say – July 12.
England’s cricketers trouncing Australia makes all the front pages, with Labour party woes, defence and tax amongst the non-sport headlines.

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