Redditors set their sights on silver after GameStop frenzy

Prices of precious metal surges after thousands of Reddit posts and hundreds of YouTube videos encourage small investors to buy

Silver prices surged to a five-month high on Monday, silver-mining stocks leapt and coin-selling websites were swamped as small-time investors piled in to the metal, the latest focus of a retail-trading frenzy that has set financial markets on edge.

Silver has become the latest asset to surge after the GameStop frenzy, when Redditors drove up the share price that big fund managers had bet against.

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Euro 2020: Italy v Wales, Switzerland v Turkey buildup – live!
News and reaction ahead of Group A’s deciding matchesBerardi and Locatelli at the heart of revitalised young ItalyRamsey can show Italian public he is far from an unfulfilledAny comments? You can email Daniel | tweet @unitedrewind 8.06am BST On these points: Related: Wales ‘don’t want to limp across the line’, says Page with Italy test looming 8.06am BST So this stuff that’s going to be good, then. Italy have been the most impressive side we’ve seen so far, but because their best players aren’t stars yet we’re not sure how they’ll hold up when they play the best teams. Wales aren’t quite that, but their match against Turkey was one of the most intense we’ve seen so far, and in it their best players were absolutely buzzing. With both sides effectively through to the next round, we should see a pretty decent go-around – perhaps with some changes, but nevertheless. Related: Wales ‘don’t want to limp across the line’, says Page with Italy test looming Continue reading...
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Piers Morgan makes savage dig at Meghan Markle ahead of the Duchess’s new interview
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Great white shark swallows bird whole in South Australia 
A group of adventure seekers were enjoying a shark-cage diving expedition off the coast of Port Lincoln, South Australia, earlier this month when they saw a shark devour a bird.
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Ask Philippa: meet the Observer’s brilliant new agony aunt
As psychotherapist and author Philippa Perry becomes our new agony aunt, she reveals why helping you with your worries will help us all. Plus, a special welcome from Jay RaynerJohn Dunton founded the Athenian Mercury in the 1690s. A paper that consisted of readers’ questions and the answers. His idea was that readers could send in dilemmas to be answered by a panel of experts, the Athenian Society. But his great innovation was that they could do so anonymously and this has remained a feature of problem pages ever since. Poor old Dunton could have done with some advice himself, because he ended his days in poverty as he was a better innovator than he was a business person. He blamed his woes on other people rather than taking responsibility for his own failings. I think an agony aunt today might have spotted that for him and possibly saved him from destitution.His panel of experts, depicted as 12 learned men with him in the centre in an engraving at the top of the pages, were largely fictitious. It was just Dunton and a couple of mates who went through all the letters in a coffee shop. Continue reading...
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Love and microwaved eggs – my dinners at Dad’s
When Clare Finney’s parents divorced, she discovered her kind, clever father was fallible in one place – the kitchenI have absolutely no memory of dinners before my parents’ divorce, which is odd because I was six at the time and as divorces go theirs was quite painless. Our meals were not marred by screaming matches; there was no seething tension across the table. Mum and Dad might not have been best suited as for-better-or-for-worse partners, but they were never deliberately unkind.No doubt a psychoanalyst would suggest there is more to my amnesia than meets the eye. I prefer to focus on the dinners I can remember, those after the divorce, when life was divided into time at Mum’s house and with Dad. The split was 50:50, almost to the second, a constraint that made mealtimes more significant. Continue reading...
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What life lessons can we really learn from ‘femininity coaching’?
Femininity-focused Instagram profiles are on the rise, but what do they teach us about being the person we want to be?Summer has arrived and through the hayfevered mists it’s clear to see the femininity industry is thriving. It smells amazing. The parks, the streets, they’re alive with flicky skirts, clicky heels, bronzer dusted 2cm thick in order to make up for those lost lockdown months. I have purchased a tinted lipbalm, some herbal tea and a pair of high-leg period pants this week alone. But it’s not just the vanilla-scented accessories of femininity that are available to buy today; no, these are simply the scaffolding on which the project leans.A piece I read on Refinery29 this week introduced to me the trend of “femininity coaching”, and the rise of femininity-focused Instagram profiles. Sami Wunder earns more than £1m a year coaching “high-achieving women” on how to “attract lasting romantic love” by teaching them how to use their “feminine energy” and refrain from masculine “doing” or “giving”. The Instagram account, Levels of Women, has 16,500 followers, here for content from a psychologist whose advice includes “learn to cook”, “never swear” and “don’t be impressed by a man’s wealth unless he’s spending it on you”. Instinctively, I bristle. Of course I do, a person so slathered in various posts of feminism I must complete a mental guilt worksheet before I allow myself to shave even my shins. But the timing of this trend, it interests me. Continue reading...
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Instant impact: the standout players of Euro 2020
From Netherlands’ goalscoring wing-back to France’s grizzled medal-collector, we pick six of the best from the opening weekThe PSV Eindhoven wing-back has been exceptional in the opening two matches, scoring the winning goal against Ukraine and rounding off the comfortable victory over Austria with a second of the tournament having earlier won a penalty. A former Aruba international who was named after Denzel Washington, Dumfries was first called up by Ronald Koeman in 2018 but had never scored until his heroics in the opening game. The 25-year-old’s energy down the right flank has given Frank de Boer’s side an extra dimension that has helped them book their place in the next round, with Bayern Munich reported to be among the big clubs now interested in signing him. Continue reading...
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Double climb of the Giant may give Tadej Pogacar edge in Tour de France
Slovenian aiming for Tour double but Ineos Grenadiers, led by Geraint Thomas, have been dominant this yearAs the men’s professional peloton pack up their hard-shell suitcases and head to Brittany this week for the start of the 108th Tour de France in Brest, those campaigning long and loud for a women’s race have finally been rewarded with the confirmation of a Tour de France Femmes, starting in July 2022.Change, it seems, is finally afoot, even if at a snail’s pace. The women’s eight-day race will not quite overshadow the usual speculation over who will finish on the podium in Paris on 18 July, but it may help accelerate gender parity in a sport where diversity has long been a dirty word. Continue reading...
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In the Earth review – a breath of frightening fresh air from Ben Wheatley
Wheatley takes us into the woods with an hallucinogenic horror story of madness, malevolence and mushroomsWhile the mainstream film industry wrestled with the restrictions of the Covid crisis, the horror genre offered creative opportunities for those willing to take risks. Last year saw the writing, filming and release of Rob Savage’s Host, a brilliantly stripped-down online seance chiller, tailor-made for home viewing. Meanwhile, High-Rise director Ben Wheatley went the other way, conjuring a widescreen outdoor fiesta (written during the first lockdown and shot quickly last summer) that plays like a mashup of the 15th-century Malleus maleficarum and Merlin Sheldrake’s mycelium-themed 2020 book Entangled Life – all reimagined as a trippy horror movie. A modern-day companion piece to Wheatley’s eccentric 2013 civil war film A Field in England (complete with shroomy visions and tethered rope walks), it could well have been called A Forest in England. Continue reading...
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The day Denmark stood still: Christian Eriksen’s collapse and the heroes who saved him
A Denmark fan recounts how it all unfolded – and what a country united in support of its team thinks of UefaA week ago Denmark’s Christian Eriksen collapsed on the pitch during the Euro 2020 game against Finland, having suffered a cardiac arrest. His heart had stopped beating and, according to the Denmark team doctor Morten Boesen, he “was gone”. This is the story about the heroes of Copenhagen and how Eriksen’s life was saved – and what it meant for the nation.5pm GMT, Saturday 12 June – the excitement After a year’s delay because of Covid-19, 13,790 extremely excited Denmark and Finland supporters are in the national team’s stadium, Parken. I am not one of the lucky ones so I am watching at home with my wife, her parents and our nine‑year‑old daughter. For everyone in Denmark, though, this is a special moment. There is a national team game at Parken with fans for the first time in more than a year. It is the first time Denmark have hosted an international finals and they have a good chance of going far. But 43 minutes into the match that – and everything else – ceases to matter. Continue reading...
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‘I was 21 when my mum told me my real dad was a sperm donor’
Jack Shepherd, 31, was shocked to discover his biological dad had died at the age of just 22.
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Emmerdale spoilers: Faith Dingle’s cancer agony revealed in heartbreaking new video
Has her cancer returned?
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Coronation Street spoilers: New video reveals the terrifying moment Summer Spellman collapses
Summer has been feeling unwell as of late, and she collapses in upcoming scenes.
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Jade Thirlwall on the power, and pressures, of being an LGBT ally: ‘I’m gonna f**k up now and again’
The Little Mix singer, Drag Race judge and Served host on how her platform means she must use her voice for good.
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Royal Family LIVE: Tense Harry and William feud grows – brothers won't call each other
PRINCE William and Prince Harry are "further apart than ever" ahead of the unveiling of a Princess Diana statue next month, it has been claimed.
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Boris Johnson news – live: PM and Sunak ‘set for clash over pension’ as John Bercow defects to Labour
Follow the latest updates from the government
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Brexit LIVE: Von der Leyen backs down in sausage war – Boris threatens to tear document up
URSULA von der Leyen is prepared to grant an extension to stop a potential "sausage war" as a source confirms the bloc will "most probably" bow to Boris Johnson's demand for a more generous post-Brexit grace period.
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Girl, 6, dies after being hit by car while walking along road with her dad
We'll be bringing you the very latest updates, pictures and video on this breaking news story
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Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie captures the hypocrisies of too many ‘social justice’ zealots | Kenan Malik
The writer offers a lucid account of debate where people take offence and act cruelly‘The more she wrote, the less sure she became. Each post scraped off yet one more scale of self until she felt naked and false.” So wrote Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie about Ifemelu, the central character in her 2013 novel Americanah. Through a series of beautifully observed novels that deftly map the fractures of the contemporary world – Purple Hibiscus, Half of a Yellow Sun and Americanah – Adichie has become one of the most eloquent voices of anglophone Africa. She has also become a fierce protagonist in debates over racism, feminism and free speech.Much of Adichie’s work wrestles with questions of identity in a globalised world and, in particular, what it means to be black and to be a woman. In a world of contested identities, this has inevitably drawn her into a number of controversies, most notably with trans activists. Last week, she published a three-part essay entitled It Is Obscene, which went viral, picked up by newspapers across the world. The essay is both a passionate defence of herself against her critics and a blistering polemical reflection on the state of public debate today. Continue reading...
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Robbie Fowler explains how England can solve their big Harry Kane problem
ROBBIE FOWLER COLUMN: Kane has been disappointing in both the Three Lions' opening Euros games and has yet to score in the tournament
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'We booked a family holiday in half term and the Covid tests cost us £500 alone'
Rakhi Sinha Jones and her family travelled to Portugal when the country was added to the green list
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Manchester's smallest pub 'forced' to reopen for just 18 punters at a time
'With the numbers I can feasibly get in here, I’ve only been taking about £150 a day'
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The Mancunians who were ready for Covid-19 when hardly anyone knew what to do
ON THE COVID FRONTLINE: During the first few weeks of the pandemic, the team inside the infectious diseases unit at North Manchester Hospital were leading our region's response. Sophie Halle-Richards reports
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Cannabis dealer made to hand over house to police
'If an individual has profited from criminal activity and used the money to lead a lavish lifestyle then we will confiscate what we can'
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The Met, 40 Hilton Street
A 'sexy pad' has gone up for sale in Manchester city centre with a 'one of a kind' décor. Marketed exclusively with The McLeod Group, the home is on sale for £400,000.
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Inside the 'sexy pad' in Manchester where every room is painted black
'If you’re a young professional looking for a sexy pad in the city centre, this is certainly a strong contender'
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France elects regional leaders, preps for presidential vote
Marine Le Pen’s far right party is riding high on her tough-on-security, stop-immigration message as French voters start choosing regional leaders Sunday
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Brit backpacker who saved twin from croc feels like it happened to someone else
Georgia Laurie said she doesn't consider herself a "hero" despite fighting off a crocodile by punching it repeatedly on the nose so it released its grip on her sister Melissa
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From Tudor courts to BLM, a book brings London’s black history to life
The work highlights the plaques and art that celebrate a neglected side of the capital’s cultureShe’s 10ft tall, barefoot, with a simple wrap dress stretching across her breasts and belly. She holds aloft an infant, gazing into its eyes. This is Bronze Woman, a statue on a busy traffic junction in Stockwell, south London. Unveiled in 2008, it was then the first public statue of a black woman on permanent display in England.“I used to pass by but never knew what it was for many years. One day I found myself in front of it and I was truly blown away,” said Avril Nanton, who runs walking tours of London’s black history. Continue reading...
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I’m A Celeb bosses ‘swap five-star hotel for The Inbetweeners holiday resort in Byron Bay’
Things will look very different behind the scenes.
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New York City’s tumultuous mayor’s race closes as voters struggle to choose
Just 1% of the city’s registered voters have turned out so far in a primary filled with allegations and accusationsNew York City will effectively choose its next mayor in the coming days, drawing to a close a tumultuous election race marred by allegations of sexual misconduct, by the staff of one campaign launching a protest against their own candidate, and by accusations that at least one of the mayoral hopefuls doesn’t actually live in the city.The winner in Tuesday’s Democratic primary will, given the leftward political leanings of the city, almost certainly win the election proper in November, and immediately be tasked with leading New York through its darkest period in several decades. Continue reading...
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Last Best Hope by George Packer review – shrewd analysis of America’s ruptures
George Packer finds the US caught in a ‘cold civil war’ between incompatible versions of the country after its ‘near-death experience’ with Donald TrumpGeorge Packer’s incisive, deftly argued book about the moral and political quandary of the United States begins and ends with his declaration: “I am an American.” The statement is self-evident but also self-congratulatory: Americans regard their citizenship as a spiritual credential, a gesture of faith in the country that has always claimed to be the last, best hope of beleaguered mankind. Packer’s native land, however, no longer deserves to be quite so certain of its exceptional virtue or its automatic pre-eminence. Early in the pandemic it had to accept charitable handouts from Russia and Taiwan, and Packer sadly accepts a new, reduced reality by calling America “a beggar nation” and even “a failed state”. After this he twists his title from a boast into an abject plea: “No one is going to save us. We are our last best hope.”The need for salvation became urgent before the election last November when Packer, having moved his family from Brooklyn to a Covid-free rural retreat, noticed a sign beside the road on a neighbouring farm. His car headlights flashed across a red rectangle branded with five white capital letters. Even here, Packer realised with a shudder, he was not safe. He doesn’t need to say what the letters spelled out: they were as succinctly satanic as the number 666 – the mark of the beast in the Book of Revelation – which made Nancy Reagan alter the street address of a house where she and the retiring president were due to live in Los Angeles. Continue reading...
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QAnon and on: why the fight against extremist conspiracies is far from over
Far-right conspiracies ran unchecked online in the Trump years. It’s all gone quiet since the Capitol riot, but author Mike Rothschild believes there’s a radicalised audience waiting for a new rallying pointOn 7 January this year, a day after the mob stormed the Capitol in Washington DC, a curious exchange occurred in the netherworld of global conspiracy. Alex Jones, the rasp-voiced mouthpiece of fake news for the past decade, was in conversation with the most visible leader of the previous day’s shocking events: Jacob Chansley, the self-styled “Q Shaman” who featured on the world’s front pages, in buffalo horns, animal skins and face paint.Jones, on his fake-news platform Infowars, with its million-plus viewers and sharers, had for years been the loudhailer of unhinged stories that included the belief that Hillary Clinton was the antichrist, that Michelle Obama was a man, that the Pentagon and George Soros had detonated a “homosexual bomb” that turned even frogs gay, that 9/11 had been a “false flag” operation and, most viciously, that the Sandy Hook school murders, in which 20 children and six teachers died, were staged by “crisis actors” to promote gun control. Jones had inevitably been among those who addressed the restive crowd at Donald Trump’s “Stop the Steal” march (having donated $50,000 for the staging of the rally) and calling for supporters to “get on a war footing” to defend the president. Two days later, however, when faced with the rhetoric of Chansley, whom he had invited on to his show to explain the insurrection, it seemed even he, America’s conspirator in chief, finally couldn’t take the lies any more. Continue reading...
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No one got Angela Carter like Corinna Sargood | Susannah Clapp
The illustrator’s vivid depictions of her annual visits to Mexico reveal why she was the author’s kindred spiritI have been relishing an illustrated book by Corinna Sargood. I love this artist’s paintings of Mexican life: bright scenes on wood, some in tin frames, crammed with tiny figures: a harpist, a bullfighter, a psychiatrist appealing for patients through a loudspeaker. They often have moving parts and secret windows; in one, miniature doors swing open to show the painter and her carpenter husband reading in bed. The Village in the Valley, published this month by Prospect Books, is Sargood’s account of the annual visits that inspired the pictures: bullets whizzing through the air at night, days spent making furniture and new friends.The book has an additional interest. Sargood was Angela Carter’s illustrator and close friend. Their imaginations were highly attuned; when Carter died in 1992, Sargood’s drawings decorated a shocking-pink invitation to a memorial in Brixton. She used her first visit to Mexico to work on linocuts for The Virago Book of Fairy Tales, which Carter was editing. Being too ill to travel, the writer had instructed the artist: “Do Mexico for me.” Continue reading...
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You don’t come on holiday to Blackpool for a good night’s sleep
The resort still offers fun and naughtiness, but now has an arty B&B and some classy food if, for some reason, you don’t want cod and chipsA trip to Ibiza to watch the sunset at Cafe del Mar may be off the cards for most this summer, but there’s always Blackpool.Sitting with a gin and tonic in the Bloom Bar at the end of the North Pier reaffirmed my long-held belief that there is nowhere better to watch the sun dip below the horizon than the Lancastrian coast. Even the seagulls, chip-nicking menaces by day, take on a poetic quality as silhouettes in the pinky-purple evening light, with Black Combe, the Lake District’s most western fell, just visible to the north. Continue reading...
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The big picture: sun’s out, bums out! Isle of Wight festival,1969
David Hurn’s photograph captures the last hurrah of a decade of freedomA hundred and fifty thousand people camped out at the 1969 Isle of Wight festival to see Bob Dylan return to a live stage for the first time in three years. The photographer David Hurn, then 35, got a few pictures of Dylan’s set, but he was more interested in turning his camera on the crowd than the performers. That year’s festival, at the end of August, came a couple of weeks after Woodstock and was perhaps the closest Britain’s festivalgoers ever came to the authentic spirit of the summer of love.Hurn, who grew up in Wales, had been on the frontline of much of the 1960s; as well as documenting indelible images of early Beatlemania, he had shot the film posters for Sean Connery’s James Bond in From Russia With Love and Jane Fonda’s Barbarella. The 1969 festival, which came a month after the moon landing and the death of Brian Jones, felt like a last hurrah for the decade. Hurn slept near the beach without a tent with the other festivalgoers and when hundreds of people plunged bare-arsed into the sea on the Sunday morning he felt he ought to join in and get naked himself. No other photographer was around to capture this scene, which, for all the cheerful nudity, is made by the presence of the boat at anchor, making the festivalgoers appear like a recently discovered, and distinctly hedonistic, island tribe. Continue reading...
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‘Devastated’ Phuket in race to vaccinate 70% of islanders in time for holiday season
Thai region hopes jabs and ‘sandbox’ scheme will allow tourists to return and rejuvenate economyCoronavirus – latest updatesSee all our coronavirus coverageIn normal times, the convention centre at Phuket’s Angsana Laguna resort hosts extravagant weddings and luxury business summits. Since April, it has served as one of seven centres on the frontline of the island’s Covid vaccination campaign. Behind the room’s white satin curtains, medical staff in hair nets and blue aprons administer 1,800 doses each day.The island is racing to vaccinate as many people as possible in the hope that, if 70% of the population receives a dose before 1 July, Phuket will become the first Thai destination to reopen to foreign tourists. Continue reading...
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The US’s greatest danger isn’t China, it’s much closer to home
The rivalry with China is palpable but history teaches us lessons about how it’s easier to blame others than blame ourselvesChina’s increasingly aggressive geopolitical and economic stance in the world is unleashing a fierce bipartisan backlash in America. That’s fine if it leads to more public investment in basic research, education, and infrastructure – as did the Sputnik shock of the late 1950s. But it poses dangers as well.More than 60 years ago, the sudden and palpable fear that the Soviet Union was lurching ahead of us shook America out of a postwar complacency and caused the nation to do what it should have been doing for many years. Even though we did it under the pretext of national defense – we called it the National Defense Education Act and the National Defense Highway Act and relied on the Defense Advanced Research Projects Administration for basic research leading to semiconductors, satellite technology, and the Internet – the result was to boost US productivity and American wages for a generation. Continue reading...
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Squad goals: Ocasio-Cortez warns Biden patience is wearing thin
Cold reality intrudes on Biden’s first few months as leftist Democrats frustrated with president’s agenda stalling in CongressThey were pointed questions, not personal criticisms. But they will have conveyed a warning to Joe Biden that the patience of the left of the Democratic party and its leaders in ‘the Squad’ of progressive politicians is not infinite.“Are we passing the deal that helps working people the most?” asked Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, the firebrand New York congresswoman and best known member of the squad. “Are we passing the deal that makes the most jobs? Are we passing a deal that brings down the most climate emissions? Are we passing a deal that raises wages and actually improves our infrastructure for the next generation?” Continue reading...
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June 21 debacle: Hancock accused of 'withholding' positive vaccine data from Boris Johnson
MATT HANCOCK did not inform Boris Johnson about a study showing the effectiveness of vaccines against the Indian variant of coronavirus before a crunch meeting on delaying lockdown, it has been claimed.
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Hollyoaks star Paul Sloss teams up with Father Ted icon Pauline McLynn for heartfelt LGBTQ film Out!
Paul based the film on his own coming out story.
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Syrian artist beautifully draws displaced people to mark World Refugee Day
Diala Brisly uses art to heal and promote human rights after fleeing the war in her homeland.
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Everything you can and can't do from tomorrow- even though unlockdown is delayed
There are still some changes for weddings, wakes and care homes, even though most lockdown easing has been delayed until July 19. Here's what you can and can't do from tomorrow
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Everything you need to know about Amazon Prime Day 2021 including start time
If you're hoping to bag some bargains over the huge two-day event, pop the date and time in your diary to make sure you don't miss out
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Father's Day extra special for men who endured long journey to having children
EXCLUSIVE: Loving dads Rav and Phil open up about life with their three gorgeous little children - who all had "scary experiences" with their birth parents before they were given a fresh start at life
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Martin Keown shares Kieran Tierney vision and issues Emile Smith Rowe challenge
Arsenal legend Martin Keown has shared his thoughts on the role Kieran Tierney can play for the Gunners and discussed the target within reach of Emile Smith Rowe
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Money-savvy couple explain how to save almost £1,000 before the summer holidays
Naomi Willis, who runs the Skint Dad website with husband Ricky, explains how to save a tidy sum and make cash before the kids break up
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Gareth Bale's transfer "chaos", Real Madrid revival and emulating Wayne Rooney
Once viewed as down and out at Real Madrid, Gareth Bale is resurgent with Wales at Euro 2020 and flourishing in a new role - but where will he be playing his club football next season?
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