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Domestic violence: 'He wanted people to see the perfect couple'
A domestic abuse survivor says life with her ex-husband was hell, as figures show a 10% rise in such crime.
UK - BBC News
Piers Morgan bashes Meghan Markle for ‘playing victim card for attention’
'Stop the whining, honestly, being a royal is the easiest thing in the world.'
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
Vaping is ‘just as bad for the heart as traditional smoking’
Vaping decreases blood flow to the heart in the same way that smoking tobacco does.
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
Amanda Holden enjoys a 'school night' drink with Alesha Dixon and Kelly Hoppen
Amanda Holden has taken a break from her busy schedule to enjoy a glass of bubbly with fellow Britain's Got Talent judge Alesha Dixon and Dragon Den's Kelly Hoppen
Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
Cider, cheese and cool scenery: a car-free adventure in Somerset
Buses and trains make it easy to explore the coast and countryside around Weston-super-Mare and Taunton, and the only way to go to indulge in the West Country’s famous ciderThe train glides west. Uncompromising-looking grey clouds are shedding icy raindrops on to Bath’s spires and crescents and Bristol’s colourful terraces. But I’m hoping at least three things will warm this wintry West Country jaunt: cheese, cider and the scenery of Sanditon. Several scenes in ITV’s adaptation of Jane Austen’s unfinished “beaches-and-ballgowns” novel were filmed in Somerset and, arriving on the sandy seafront in Weston-super-Mare, I recognise the green slopes of Brean Down, a regular backdrop.Brean beach, one of Sanditon’s star locations, is a few miles south, and a cycle route from Weston opened in 2017. Given the weather, I opt to hop on the X5 bus (£7 Avonrider ticket), heading north to Clevedon, an elegant coastal town whose sea wall and marine lake also featured in the series. As I stroll by the sea, past the 150-year-old pier, rays of late-afternoon sunlight spill out of a rift in the clouds above Steep Holm, one of the distinctive islands in the Bristol Channel. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Boris calls emergency meeting to discuss flooding just as rain starts to ease
The Prime Minister has been criticised for not reacting quickly enough.
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
Tuesday briefing: Farage bombshell fires up campaign
Brexit party quits Conservative-held seats but Tories want wider pact … Labour sets out education pledge … and Bolivia’s ex-president flees to MexicoGood morning and welcome to today’s briefing. Nigel Farage has inserted himself front and centre into the news cycle with a promise that his Brexit party will not contest Conservative-held seats. You can follow all the day’s developments at our politics live blog – but first let’s dive into this morning’s headlines. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Dom Sibley and Zak Crawley hit twin hundreds as England dominate first day of NZC XI tour match
The duo - both playing their first matches in England shirts - retired on 100 and 104 respectively as England reached 285-3 at close of play
Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
Mum choosing to lose her teeth and sight to stay alive for her children
What an amazing woman.
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
House inspired by the middle ages is on the market for £210,000
It's going cheap!
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
Cat-sized deer is found for first time in 30 years
They are shy and solitary creatures weighing less than 10lbs, walk on the tips of their hooves and have two tiny fangs.
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
Bexley crash: Man charged with murder after fatal hit-and-run crash in south-east London
A man has been charged with murder after a fatal hit-and-run crash in south-east London.
London News | London Evening Standard - London's newspaper
Alexander Downer says Australia should reduce UK intelligence sharing if Corbyn wins
Former top diplomat in the UK says Labour leader’s ‘Maduro-style economic agenda’ would imperil Australian investments Australia’s former top diplomat in the United Kingdom, Alexander Downer, has intervened in the British election contest, declaring the Morrison government would need to “substantially reduce” intelligence sharing with London in the event Jeremy Corbyn wins on 12 December.In an excoriating assessment of the Labour leader at the National Press Club in Canberra, Downer contended that a Corbyn victory would imperil substantial Australian investments in Britain, and would trigger a reassessment of the “very intimate” security relationship between Canberra and London. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Personal trainer says she was ‘thin-shamed’ by friends after losing 126lbs
She said her friends felt she wasn't perfect enough.
Metro.co.uk: News, Sport, Showbiz, Celebrities from Metro
Israel kills Islamic Jihad commander in Gaza, sparking reprisal rocket attacks
Militant group launches retaliatory rocket fire after Baha Abu al-Ata killed with his wife in their home Israel killed a senior Palestinian Islamic Jihad commander in a strike in Gaza overnight on Monday, a rare targeted assassination that immediately prompted rounds of retaliatory rocket fire.Baha Abu al-Ata, 42, was killed with his wife in their home by an airstrike, the Iran-backed group said in a statement. Two others were wounded. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Glimmer of relief for flood-hit parts of UK as downpours to ease... as Government holds emergency meeting
Downpours across flood-stricken parts of the country are today expected to ease as the Government is set to hold an emergency cabinet meeting to discuss its response.
London News | London Evening Standard - London's newspaper
Childhood pneumonia cases up 50% in 10 years, NHS data shows
A&E admissions highest in deprived areas of England as bronchiolitis drives increaseEmergency hospital admissions for children with pneumonia have risen by more than 50% in England over the past decade, figures suggest, with admission rates highest in more deprived areas.According to NHS Digital data analysed by the charities Unicef and Save the Children, between April 2018 and March 2019 there were 56,210 emergency admissions in England for pneumonia in those aged 18 or younger, using a definition that included a type of lower respiratory tract infection called bronchiolitis. In contrast, there were 36,862 such admissions between April 2008 and March 2009. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Lighthouse Family: how we made Lifted
‘The label boss threw our cassette on the table and said: “If you wanna make an album for your mates, you don’t need me”’I’d graduated from Newcastle University and was working in a house music club called Walker’s when my girlfriend told me that I was going to be a dad. It was the wake-up call I needed. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
History as a giant data set: how analysing the past could help save the future
Calculating the patterns and cycles of the past could lead us to an objective version of history. Could it also help us prevent a looming crisis? By Laura SpinneyIn its first issue of 2010, the scientific journal Nature looked forward to a dazzling decade of progress. By 2020, experimental devices connected to the internet would deduce our search queries by directly monitoring our brain signals. Crops would exist that doubled their biomass in three hours. Humanity would be well on the way to ending its dependency on fossil fuels.A few weeks later, a letter in the same journal cast a shadow over this bright future. It warned that all these advances could be derailed by mounting political instability, which was due to peak in the US and western Europe around 2020. Human societies go through predictable periods of growth, the letter explained, during which the population increases and prosperity rises. Then come equally predictable periods of decline. These “secular cycles” last two or three centuries and culminate in widespread unrest – from worker uprisings to revolution. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
A gifted physicist reduced to living in his car: what killed Hamid Alamdari?
Hamid Farahi Alamdari 1962-2018: He was a charmer who spoke seven languages and claimed he had nearly worked with Stephen Hawking – but somehow Hamid ended up living in a Tesco car park and dying aloneHamid Farahi Alamdari was full of stories. When he was living out of his car in a Tesco car park in Harlow, Essex, he told anyone who would listen about his exciting past as an avionics engineer, Iranian war veteran and physicist. Then there was his pièce de résistance: the time he was shortlisted to be Stephen Hawking’s assistant. “I took it all with a pinch of salt at first because he was telling me all these stories and I could tell he was a drinker,” says account manager Adam Protheroe. “He could have been anybody. He could have told me that he was the king of Iran and I wouldn’t have known any better.”Protheroe became close friends with Hamid in 2017. “I’d seen him around and he was living in a Peugeot 206 that was parked up just around the corner. I came back a couple of days later with a bag full of clothes and bits and pieces and socks. My wife cooked him a nice meal and I took it down to him in a little box and started talking to him from there.” Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Ant and Dec’s DNA test merely tells us that we’re all inbred | Adam Rutherford
Many of us crave historical connections – but ultimately, everybody now is descended from everybody thenAfter watching Ant & Dec’s DNA Journey on ITV, I can confidently say that one thing it failed to do for me – and which genetics could definitively answer – is clarify which one is Ant and which one is Dec. Alas, this mystery remains unsolved.Aside from that, the documentary is entertaining enough. In the first episode, Ant and Dec travel around, talking to genealogists and distant relatives who have been identified by having similar bits of DNA to them – like Who Do You Think You Are? but with bonus genetics. We are introduced to Dixie Carter, who is described as a “genetic cousin” to Dec, though I couldn’t tell precisely what relation she is. The two shared an ancestor from around 150 years ago, and her presence provides light relief as she is a Texan wrestling promoter. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Abuse and torture of mental health patients ‘rife’ across Nigeria, says report
Human Rights Watch said people were chained and faced physical and sexual violence in both state and religious centresNigeria has been urged to end all forms of abuse in state-run mental health institutions as well as religious healing centres.In a report published on Monday Human Rights Watch (HRW) said thousands of Nigerians with mental health conditions face prolonged detention, chaining, physical and sexual violence or forced treatment, including electroshock therapy. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Dominic Cummings honed strategy in 2004 vote, video reveals
North-east campaign pitted people against politicians and pledged cash for NHSA video unearthed by the Guardian from the North East Says No (Nesno) campaign in the north-east referendum of 2004 reveals how Dominic Cummings successfully deployed strategies reminiscent of Vote Leave’s 2016 playbook.The advert from the “forgotten referendum” not only pits the people against politicians but also pledges to pump millions into the NHS that would otherwise be used to run political institutions. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Sea silk: the world's most exclusive textile is being auctioned this week
The ultra-rare material made from fibers – byssus – harvested from giant mollusks was once the height of fashion, for items such as the hat going under the hammer in New YorkOn Wednesday, a curious item will be auctioned at Landmark on the Park on the Upper West Side.At first glance there is little remarkable about lot 200, a turban style hat with a dark golden hue. On close inspection its threads appear similar to that of human or horse hair, but it is in fact woven of a silken fiber which will be unfamiliar to most New Yorkers. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Dennis Potter lecture to feature in BFI's 2019 'lost films' series
TV writer is seen lashing out at BBC after it pulled out of event because he did not work in filmIt was meant to be a lecture by one Britain’s greatest screenwriters filmed and broadcast by the BBC, but it pulled out for what now seems an astonishing reason: Dennis Potter wrote for television, not movies.Instead the 1980 lecture, sponsored by the Guardian, became a staged interview and Potter was able to unleash his withering views of BBC executives. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Sri Lankans sound alarm over Facebook fake news ahead of election
Facebook’s decision to allow politicians to promote content already rated false by factcheckers has been widely condemnedSri Lankan civil society groups are sounding alarms about Facebook’s policies in advance of the country’s 16 November presidential election, with warnings that the company’s controversial decision to allow politicians to advertise misinformation is “inappropriate and incendiary to boot”.Sanjana Hattotuwa, a senior researcher for the Centre for Policy Alternatives (CPA), on 7 November published a letter he had sent to Facebook on 30 September seeking additional support for civil society groups monitoring the election because he said he had received no response. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Even last week Labour was still asking for education policy ideas. Well, here are a few | Fiona Millar
Labour plans to ban private schools and Ofsted – but what does it want instead?This could be my last general election writing about education policy. If any party gets a big enough majority to last five years, I suspect I might be doing something else by the time it is over.It is not because I don’t find the subject endlessly fascinating but, after more than 15 years writing about schools, over 40 years actively involved in local and national politics and three decades as a school governor, I know most general elections don’t substantially change much about our education system and this one seems likely to live down to that expectation. Continue reading...
News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Claudio Bravo prediction adds to Man City woes against Liverpool
Manchester City were forced to play their key Premier League game at Anfield without their No.1 goalkeeper
Manchester Evening News: Number one for news, opinion, sport & celebrity gossip
How Daniel James is starting to solve a long term Manchester United problem
Man Utd attacker Daniel James has already surpassed his own expectations for this stage of the season and is continuing to impress.
Manchester Evening News: Number one for news, opinion, sport & celebrity gossip
Man Utd 'to battle Barcelona' for £26m-rated teenager Eduardo Camavinga
Arsenal and Tottenham reportedly had bids turned down for 17-year-old midfielder who became Rennes' youngest ever assist provider this season
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Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
Caroline Flack shares cosy pic with boyfriend before leaving him for Love Island
Caroline Flack will be torn apart from her boyfriend Lewis Burton as she leaves her loved up relationship for a spell in South Africa with Love Island
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Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
Lady and the Tramp review – Disney's lovestruck dogs come to half-life
A slick, serviceable, streaming-only remake updates the technology but can’t quite recreate the magic of the 1955 originalDisney’s glossy live-action update of Lady and the Tramp, like the majority of the studio’s other IRL remakes, exists purely because it has to rather than because it should do, a product born not from a creative brainwave but from a commercial inevitability. The hugely profitable, and mostly tiresome, trend of dusting off handcrafted classics and rehauling them for a new audience has sped up this year with Aladdin, The Lion King, Dumbo and a Maleficent sequel all released theatrically, the underwhelming box office of the latter two hinting at growing audience fatigue. The decision to premiere Lady and the Tramp digitally, morphing it into a TV movie, launching Disney’s splashy new content platform Disney+, is therefore a wise one and taken as such, it’s adequate if wholly unnecessary entertainment, ending up somewhere between a lady and a tramp. Related: Let It Snow review – festive Netflix teen comedy is a charming surprise Continue reading...
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News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
UK weather forecast: Half a month's rain to fall in a day after flood misery
The Environment Agency still has five 'danger to life' flood warnings in force today, along with a Met Office rain warning for parts of the north-west and the midlands
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Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
77 million Europeans will suffer sight loss by 2050, scientific study warns
The leading cause of sight loss could affect 77 million Europeans by 2050, researchers have said.
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London News | London Evening Standard - London's newspaper
Man City 'set for £100m January transfer spree' in bid to catch up with Liverpool
City boss Pep Guardiola will reportedly target replacements for Vincent Kompany, David Silva and Sergio Aguero after falling behind Reds in title race
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Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
Your morning briefing: What you should know for Tuesday, November 12
The top stories you're waking up to Listen to your Morning Bulletin on Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa smart speakers or via Noa from 7am every weekday
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London News | London Evening Standard - London's newspaper
Cancer survivor left with permanent blue scalp after fake hair tattoo goes wrong
Marcus Miller, 48, from Lanarkshire in Scotland, decided to get a tattoo after losing all his hair during chemotherapy treatments for testicular cancer
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Mirror Online: The intelligent tabloid. #madeuthink
'It’s revenge': Ukraine's ex-central banker blames oligarch for attacks
Accusations levelled by Valeria Gontareva against Ihor Kolomoiskiy provide test for Ukraine’s new presidentIt is possible that when a car drove into Valeria Gontareva at a pedestrian crossing in Knightsbridge, central London, in late August it was merely an accident.But soon after, while Gontareva was recovering in hospital, her son’s car was set on fire back home in Kyiv. A few days after that, her family home in the Ukrainian capital was also burned down. For Gontareva there is no doubt that the attacks are part of a disturbing pattern. Continue reading...
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News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
SPD duo aim to lead Germany out of 'neoliberal wilderness'
Pair standing for party leadership say support for Angela Merkel’s CDU should be conditional on more spendingGermany’s centre-left Social Democrats (SPD) should seek a path out of the “neoliberal wilderness” and pull the plug on their support for Angela Merkel’s government unless it loosens its purse strings and seeks more investment in public services and infrastructure, the underdog duo vying for the leadership of the party have said.Founded in 1863, the world’s oldest social democratic party has been a central pillar of Germany’s postwar political order, but as a junior partner to Merkel’s CDU its fortunes have declined dramatically in recent years, dropping to historic lows in the European elections this year. Continue reading...
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News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
School strikers try to unite divided Belgium over climate crisis
Young Belgian activists are among the most enthusiastic, but their country is lagging behind on actionWhen Greta Thunberg began her school strike outside the Swedish parliament in 2018, she was alone. Within months, thousands and then millions followed her example.Some of the most enthusiastic school strikers have been in Belgium, inadvertently launching a national movement that bridges the country’s entrenched linguistic divide. Continue reading...
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News, sport and opinion from the Guardian's UK edition | The Guardian
Man City news and transfers LIVE Benjamin Mendy and Pep Guardiola latest
All the latest Man City team news, transfer rumours and injury updates coming from the Etihad.
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Manchester Evening News: Number one for news, opinion, sport & celebrity gossip
Why the Manchester United dressing room mood is different this international break
Man Utd have turned a corner in their season since the last international break under Ole Gunnar Solskjaer.
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Manchester Evening News: Number one for news, opinion, sport & celebrity gossip
Gary Neville reveals Liverpool's biggest risk in Premier League title race with Man City
Liverpool have moved eight points clear of Man City after their 3-1 win at Anfield.
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Manchester Evening News: Number one for news, opinion, sport & celebrity gossip
Manchester United news and transfers LIVE McTominay and Rojo injury latest
Follow the latest Man Utd transfer rumours, injury latest and breaking news.
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Manchester Evening News: Number one for news, opinion, sport & celebrity gossip