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US NewsWhat the papers say – August 30

09:05  30 august  2019
09:05  30 august  2019 Source:   msn.com

Loch Ness monster theory 'remains plausible', scientists say

Loch Ness monster theory 'remains plausible', scientists say We might be able to safely discount the existence of werewolves and zombies, but scientists say one monster that may really live among us is the one long rumoured to dwell in the waters of Loch Ness. Researchers who have completed a DNA investigation of the famous site in the Scottish Highlands have said that one theory about the fabled creature "remains plausible", having taken 250 samples from the depths. Professor Neil Gemmell, of the University of Otago in New Zealand, led the global team, which took 250 water samples and extracted enough DNA to analyse around 500 million sequences.

The Sunday Times continues the story, saying the “tax raid” will hit businesses, the wealthy, pensions and foreign aid. And the Daily Star Sunday says the Welsh castle hosting I’m A Celebrity… Get Me Out of Here! is a hotspot for “UFO sightings”.

The papers are led by the promise of a Covid-19 vaccine and Treasury plans to manage the cost of the pandemic. — Daily Express (@Daily_Express) August 29, 2020. Social media influencers and reality television personalities “have been paid a fortune” to promote the Government’s test and trace

What the papers say – August 30 © Provided by The Press Association What the papers say – August 30 (PA)

Moves in reaction to Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s decision to suspend parliament dominate Friday’s national newspapers.

The Independent leads with reports on “the fightback” against Mr Johnson’s plan to prorogue parliament and effect a no-deal Brexit.

What the papers say – August 30 © Provided by The Press Association

The Guardian and the i report that a growing number of senior Tories are set to back urgent legislation to block a no-deal Brexit.

What the papers say – August 30 © Provided by The Press Association

The Times says rebel MPs are planning a weekend sitting of Parliament to stop a no-deal.

The Metro reports on Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn vowing to stop Mr Johnson by raising legislation thwarting a Commons shutdown and a no-deal Brexit.

What the papers say – August 30 © Provided by The Press Association

The Daily Telegraph reports on Mr Corbyn’s call for protests over the proroguing order as a call to “shut down the streets”.

And the Daily Express says the Queen will not meet Mr Corbyn and Jo Swinson if they “seek to drag her into the Brexit political crisis”.

Meanwhile, The Sun leads with a story that Great British Bake Off star Paul Hollywood is trying to win back his ex-girlfriend Summer Monteys-Fullam.

The Daily Mirror splashes with a photo showing the Duke of York, Donald Trump and Jeffrey Epstein together.

US spies say Trump's G7 performance is a 'new low' that suggests he's a 'Russian asset' being manipulated by Putin

US spies say Trump's G7 performance is a 'new low' that suggests he's a 'Russian asset' being manipulated by Putin "President Trump's behavior over the weekend was a new low," an FBI agent told Insider, one of four intel veterans who raised concern about Trump.

The Times 30 /07/20 Suranne Jones in a shot taken remotely by the photographer Rankin. The Daily Telegraph leads with a similar story, with the paper reporting that a lockdown for those with symptoms will be upped to 10 What to Read Next. What the papers say – August 7. PA Media: UK News.

The Daily Mail says the Covid-19 test could “transform the war on corona”. — Neil Henderson (@hendopolis) August 2, 2020. Meanwhile, the Daily Express and Metro lead on backlash against a reported “nuclear option” to stop a second wave of the coronavirus which would compel people aged

The Financial Times focuses on Italy, where new prime minister Giuseppe Conte is pledging “budget rigour” in a bid to form a new ruling coalition.

And the Daily Star leads with a story of how TV star Bear Grylls was saved from an allergic reaction after being stung by bees.

Michelle and Melania’s Shared Hell: The Role of First Lady.
First ladies are such minutely scrutinized figures that no president’s mate has proved immune to criticism during her time in the White House. 

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