UK News What the papers say – April 11

10:10  11 april  2018
10:10  11 april  2018 Source:

What the papers say – April 3

  What the papers say – April 3 Cancer screening, criminal justice ‘failures’ and a legal battle over blue passports make for a diverse offering of news on Tuesday.Writing in the Daily Telegraph, Andrew Lansley, who was health secretary between 2010 and 2012, has said his bowel cancer could have been caught sooner if his pilot screening programme had been rolled out nationwide.

Pictures of Tory MP Nigel Evans dominate many of today's front pages following his aquittal on sexual assault charges.

11 . Igor Karaulov article headlined "Rules of crisis" says that the April 17 Geneva agreements on Ukraine have not helped settle the Ukrainian crisis, but they have established certain rules for the further development of the conflict; p 9 (810 words). 12. Writer Alexander Prokhanov article headlined

What the papers say – April 11 © Provided by The Press Association What the papers say

Britain’s role in action over the Syria ‘chemical weapon’ attack, Facebook scrutiny and a “war of the posies” over tributes to a dead burglar lead the papers.

The Times reports Theresa May told Donald Trump that Britain needed more evidence of a chemical attack by the Assad regime to join military action against Syria.

Meanwhile the Daily Telegraph says Mrs May is standing behind Mr Trump, although would prefer to have Parliament’s backing before joining any action.

What the papers say – April 5

  What the papers say – April 5 The death of former England star Ray Wilkins also makes the front pages.The Times reports the British security services have uncovered the location of the laboratory in Russia where the nerve agent used in the Salisbury attack was manufactured.

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April 01 2014 - 10:04. By The Moscow Times. What the Papers Say , April 1, 2014. Kommersant. 1. Petr Netreba article headlined "Ministry of peninsula affairs" reports on Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev's visit to Crimea where he announced the setting up of a new ministry in charge of the

The i says Mrs May will chair a meeting of her war Cabinet to discuss options in case a chemical attack is proven.

Facebook is heading for a major courtroom battle after a class-action lawsuit was launched against the company, Cambridge Analytica and two other firms, The Guardian reports.

The family of dead burglar Henry Vincent have demanded an apology from pensioner Richard Osborn-Brooks over his death following a struggle at his house, reports the Daily Mirror.

What the papers say – April 16

  What the papers say – April 16 A predicted backlash in Parliament over the Syrian air strikes tops the headlines on Monday.Mrs May will tell MPs it was in the national interest to launch the strikes, and was aimed at preventing human suffering, The Guardian reports.

11 . St. Petersburg-based Anna Pushkarskaya article headlined "Special opinion on 'foreign agents'" says that the Constitutional Court has published a dissenting opinion of judge Vladimir Yaroslavtsev, who disagreed with the April 8 court ruling that recognized as constitutional the law requiring NGOs to

11 . Sergei Strokan interview with head of the Centre for Political Technologies Boris Makarenko speaking on possible consequences of the Ukrainian 9. Konstantin Volkov and Mikhail Vignansky article headlined "NATO to head for East after April 15" says that NATO wants to extend its influence

The Metro tells how floral tributes left for the career criminal were torn down by angry locals before being put back.

Energy minister Claire Perry has told British Gas customers to switch providers after the company announced a £60 price rise for 4.1 million customers, according to the Daily Mail.

According to the Financial Times, carmaker Volkswagen is set to replace its boss, Matthias Mueller, as it recovers from the 2015 emissions scandal.

The number of child stabbing victims aged under 16 has risen by more than 60% in five years, The Independent reports.

Mrs May was “snubbed” by Prince Harry and Meghan Markle after the PM was left off their wedding invitation list, The Sun says.

Chemical castrations is among the measures being looked at to tackle sex offending, the Daily Express reports.

What the papers say – April 19 .
Tributes to Dale Winton also feature in Thursday’s papers.The Times leads on an investigation into poorly built homes, with the paper reporting Bovis Homes has been accused of failing to adequately repair defects – with the company saying they have made “huge changes” to the build quality of their properties.

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