US News: What the papers say – July 17 - - PressFrom - United Kingdom

US NewsWhat the papers say – July 17

09:10  17 july  2019
09:10  17 july  2019 Source:

What the papers say – July 8

What the papers say – July 8 The latest Brexit news features on some front pages, as does the US winning the Women’s World Cup.

Jul 17 th 2018 7:30PM. Brexit leads the majority of the papers as Parliament held "crunch" votes on the legislation, while a couple of court cases also make the fronts. The Times reports Theresa May threatened to hold a General Election if her plans on customs post-Brexit were defeated in the

What The Papers Say is a British radio and television, series. It consists of quotations from headlines and comment pages in the previous week's newspapers , read in a variety of voices and accents by actors. The quotes are linked by a script read by a studio presenter, usually a prominent journalist.

What the papers say – July 17 © Provided by The Press Association What the papers say – July 17 (PA)

Boris Johnson and a celebrity-backed plea over free TV licences for over-75s make headlines on Wednesday.

The Times reports that Mr Johnson is planning to hold an early general election while Jeremy Corbyn is still around.

The Guardian says Mr Johnson has been accused of ignoring advice over his so-called vanity projects as London mayor and leaving taxpayers with a nearly £1bn bill.

Politics also leads the i, which says the UK is heading for a no-deal Brexit under the new prime minister, and claims Mr Johnson’s team is considering plans to suspend Parliament before the Halloween deadline to leave the EU.

Sterling plunged to a two-year low as a risk of a no-deal Brexit mounts, the Financial Times reports.

What the papers say – July 15

What the papers say – July 15 Sunday’s sporting successes feature on many of the front pages.

Papers . Political opportunism and Labour’s tribulations fill the front pages. Labour’s traditional northern heartlands could be plundered by the Brexit Party after And the Sunday Times says the chairman of the Brexit Party is the partner of Isabel Oakeshott, the journalist who published the leaked documents.

The paper claims the 18-year-old had admitted to Home Office officials that he was trained to kill by Islamic State, and that his foster parents were demanding The paper claims a senior employee had been kept in the country for more than a year after the charity realised he was a "sexual predator".

The Daily Mirror and the Daily Express both feature the ongoing backlash over plans to end free TV licences for over-75s, and report that Dame Helen Mirren is leading a group of celebrities calling on ministers and the BBC to continue funding the concession.

In other news, The Daily Telegraph reports that councils have begun charging householders to dump waste at rubbish tips.

What the papers say – July 16

What the papers say – July 16 Politics takes centre stage in Tuesday’s papers.

A variety of stories lead Tuesday’s papers , including the latest on the fire at Notre Dame.The Paris cathedral was half an hour from collapsing when it was The Guardian front page, Thursday 17 April 2019: After the fire died down, Notre Dame stood defiant

— The Guardian (@guardian) July 11, 2019. The Financial Times says the UK and France are tackling the US over taxing big technology companies. It also gives prominence to the England cricket team beating Australia to reach the World Cup final.

The Daily Mail leads on its campaign to end what it calls a dementia care bills “betrayal”.

And The Sun leads on the story of a toddler being bitten by a bat in his cot.

Elsewhere, the Metro carries comments from the friend of a YouTube star who was killed in an electric scooter crash.

What the papers say – July 26.
Rising temperatures – both physical and metaphorical – make headlines on Friday.

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