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US NewsWhat the papers say – September 5

08:55  05 september  2019
08:55  05 september  2019 Source:

What the papers say – August 30

What the papers say – August 30 The Prime Minister continues to feature prominently on the front pages.

The Times says Mr Corbyn was left humiliated after he made a proposal for a longer caveat that was rejected by allies. Meanwhile the Daily Express says Labour has been accused of failing to directly tell police about anti-Semitism cases that are being probed internally.

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 – September 5 © Provided by The Press Association What the papers say – September 5 (PA)

Events in Westminster dominate headlines again on Thursday as Boris Johnson’s snap general election plan was roundly rejected in the Commons.

Many national papers focus on either Mr Johnson’s plans being thwarted or Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn’s refusal to back an early snap election on Wednesday.

The Times says Mr Johnson is facing “an increasingly desperate battle to force a general election” after suffering two more defeats in the Commons, one on making Britain head to the polls and another ordering him to seek an extension to Brexit.

What the papers say – September 2

What the papers say – September 2 A warning from the PM makes headlines on Monday.

© Provided by The Press Association What the papers say – September 2 (PA). Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s threats against rebel Tory MPs who may try to stop him pushing through a no-deal Brexit dominate Monday’s newspapers . The Daily Telegraph and The Times lead with Mr Johnson’s

Pictures of two men – Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov – lead the majority of Thursday’s papers after the pair were charged in connection with the nerve agent attack on Sergei and Yulia Skripal. The Times carries the headline “May vows revenge on Russia”, reporting that the Prime Minister is

The Guardian says Mr Johnson is “cornered” after his government suffered “heavy defeats” in both houses of parliament, while the Financial Times also writes the PM is in a “corner” and the i runs with similar lines.

Metro points to Mr Johnson’s record, pointing out he has lost his first three Commons’ votes.

The Daily Mirror says Mr Johnson is Britain’s “worst PM” before playfully pointing out “since the last one”.

Other papers, however, focus on Mr Corbyn’s role in Wednesday’s drama. The Daily Telegraph leads with suggestions the leader of the opposition is being a “chicken” by refusing to back an election.

What the papers say – September 4

What the papers say – September 4 If you want news other than Brexit, you will have difficulty finding it on today’s front pages, where it dominates once again.

Tony gives Granada's newspaper review show the Factory treatment, featuring the voices of Tony, Jon Savage, Claude Bessy, Rob Gretton and an unidentified

The paper says Mrs May suffered humiliation on a historic scale. The Financial Times says the vote raises the prospect of a second referendum or Norway-style membership of the European Free Trade Association, with a majority of MPs against the UK leaving the EU without a deal.

The Sun mocks up Mr Corbyn’s head on a chicken, accusing him of “political cowardice”.

The Daily Mail calls Mr Corbyn’s move “the final insult”, adding the PM is now “in limbo, unwilling to ask for a Brexit extension and unable to force an election”.

The Daily Express says Mr Corbyn was guilty of “an extraordinary act of cowardice” by refusing to back an election to break the Brexit deadlock at Westminster.

Only the Daily Star is a politics free zone, reporting on the personal life of This Morning presenter Alison Hammond.

What the papers say – September 12.
The Scottish Court ruling on proroguing dominates papers.

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