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Friday briefing: Brexit – what way to Norway? | World News

Top story: Ministers encrypt to avoid any agreement Hello and welcome to this week's latest summary, with me, Warren Murray.…

Top story: Ministers encrypt to avoid any agreement

Hello and welcome to this week’s latest summary, with me, Warren Murray.

The soft brexite of the cabinet seems increasingly convinced that an alternative from Norway plus may be The only way to Brexit that can lead a majority in parliament has arisen after Theresa May convened a crisis meeting in Downing Street with ministers. May has been under pressure to cancel next Tuesday’s vote on her deal to avoid defeat. Last night, a proposed Tory amendment was rejected to give MEPs power over “backstop”, including committing the government that it lasted no more than a year, was rejected by the DUP. Today more than 30 ministers, including many from the cabinet, will merge across Britain to sell the deal.

A deal in Norway would mean continuing to accept freedom of movement. MAY’s opposition to it is considered to be within the framework of No. 1

0 to be her “redest of red lines” and Chancellor Philip Hammond has said that it would not respect a result of Brexit referendum, partly driven by immigration issues. British industry, however, warns that it is difficult to recruit foreign staff as “derogatory” languages ​​about EU immigrants, Pepper Brexit Discourse. The companies can go and change, cost a lot of British jobs, if Brexit makes recruitment even harder, “says CBI’s chief, Carolyn Fairbairn.

Jeremy Corbyn has urged parliamentarians to back him to seek an “extensive union of customs with the EU” and the single-trade agreement – but with Britain to leave in March it is unclear how it can be negotiated. Workers argue for a general election would be best but if necessary, Labor will fight for “a general vote to break the deadlock”. Simon Jenkins claims that Norway is the only thing that can be done. A lack of Brexit would lead Kent to state, the county council has warned, with tens of thousands of trucks causing gridlock on the roads leading to and from Dover Harbor, unaccompanied children, garbage that goes up the streets and bodies

Trump Wild have a Fox host at the UN – Donald Trump is expected to appoint former Fox News presenter Heather Nauert as his next ambassador to the UN.

Heather Nauert. Photo: Mandel Ngan / AFP / Getty Images

Nauert has no previous political or political experience. She became the spokesman of the state department in April 2017 and this year was appointed the working undersecretary for public diplomacy and public affairs. If confirmed by the Senate, Nauert would replace Nikki Haley, who announced his resignation in October.

& # 39; Love love for everything punk & # 39; – Pete Shelley, leading vocalist of the Buzzcocks punk band, has died 63 years, his comrades have said. Shelley is said to have had a heart attack on Thursday in Estonia where he lived.

Buzzcock’s front man Pete Shelley dies 63 years – video deaths

“We are deeply saddened to confirm the death of Pete Shelley, one of Britain’s most influential and productive songwriters and co-founder of the original buzzcock band,” said the band. “Pete’s music has inspired generations of musicians over a career that spans five decades, and with his band and as a soloist, he paid high attention to the music industry and his fans around the world.” New Order bassist Peter Hook said that Shelley was a “true gentleman … He helped us so much in the beginning of our career of pure love for everything punk”. The author Neil Gaiman wrote, “Some of my youth die with him.”

Search for backpacker Briton New Zealand police say they have “deep fears” for the missing 22-year-old Essex backpacker Grace Millane who disappeared from central Auckland on Saturday night.

Grace Millane was reported missing by her family. Photo: Facebook: Michael Millane

Millan’s father, David, arrived in Auckland on Thursday and issued a remark that people could provide all the information they may have for his daughter to disappear. Millane entered the City Life Hotel on Queen Street in Auckland at 9.41 on December 1 with a male companion. It is the last confirmed view of her. The police said they had identified and questioned the man seen by her and he remained “an interesting” but not in custody.

Diplomatic Blow Up Over Huawei – Beijing has responded to the arrest of Huawei’s chief of finance with the kind of language it often uses when China’s standing in the world faces bad pressure, accusing the United States of “hooliganism” and is a ” disgusting villain “. Japanese media have reported that the country has banned government procurement of telecommunications products from the Chinese company because security services around the world warn of using their equipment and services posing the risk of facilitating leaks and cyber attacks. We have a current function today about how the Chinese government buys media emigrants and educates foreign journalists to “tell China’s history well” – which in practice seems to serve the ideological goals of the state.

Wait for GP stretches out – One in five patients must wait at least 15 days to see a doctor in England, showing the NHS numbers. The number has fallen by 1000 since 2015 when the government has committed itself to 5,000 more GPs in England by 2020. The NHS and government managers agree on how much health service can be improved for the £ 20.5 billion extra Theresa May has been promised. Sources have told Guardian that ministers are “deeply annoyed” NHS England CEO Simon Stevens refuses to sign up for a goal. A comprehensive NHS analysis has found that it needs more than SEK 80 billion extra per year to improve healthcare and become sustainable – even less honoring the recent government’s promises to expand and improve cancer and mental health care.

If no master has gone before – China today will launch the first spacecraft to try to land on the other side of the versatile side. Chang’s 4 mission aims to release a lander and robbery in the southern Polish Aitken Basin, the largest and deepest battlefield in the solar system. Katherine Joy, a moon scientist at the University of Manchester, said, “It goes to a place specially special for moon science. The war cry shook a large hole in the moon corpse and possibly into the moon crest. It may possibly lock up rocks that we would not normally find on the surface of the moon. “Further missions will try to take samples and return them to the ground.

Today in Focus Podcast: Angela Merkel’s Long Goodbye

After 18 years Angela Merkel goes aside as leader of her Christian Democratic Union Party, although she plans to remain Germany’s Chancellor until 2021.

Angela Merkel, Chancellor of Germany. Photo: Markus Schreiber / AP

Her decision comes after the migration crisis left her party slumbering in the surveys – and in the midst of an increasing population model in Europe. The guard’s Kate Connolly in Berlin takes a look at Merkel’s legacy. Plus: Rania Ali on Debunking stereotypes about refugees

Lunchtime read: “Macro’s arrogance unites us”

“We will not go down and we have nothing to lose,” said Celine, who voted for Emmanuel Macron last year , as she stands at a city round body north of Toulouse next to a fire and a barricade built of wooden pallets and decks. “He gave good numbers and I really believed his promises to replace France, but not anymore.”

Gilet’s jaunes roadblock in Toulouse. Photographer: Matthieu Rondel for the guardian

Last weekend saw the worst street concern in central Paris for decades, as French elements in the humble peaceful battle Gil’s Jaunes fought with the fighting with the riot police and put cars on fire. This weekend the government is awake for a repeat of these scenes. But the gilet’s jaune continues to block roundabouts and highways near small towns and villages where residents often can not work or take children to school without a car – therefore the race will be triggered by talking about fuel taxes. “This is about much more than fuel fee,” says Isabelle, 41, who earns minimum wages on a sandwich. “We seem to live in a world that is crazy, where the rich pay nothing and the poor are taxed all the time. We’ve had enough of the elite.”


Policemen’s superintendent who ruled the FA Cup Semifinal in Hillsborough 1989 has Failed to submit a further application to prosecute his death sentence, reports David Conn, with the trial to start January 14 in Preston. Sean Dyche has kicked back to Liverpool boss Jürgen Klopp, who earlier criticized Burnley’s tackle and defended Ben Mee’s challenge to leave Joe Gomez with a cracked leg as a “fantastic tackle”. Unai Emery has noticed the event where Marouane Fellaini drew young Mattéo Guendouzi’s hair, quipping “I think the best part is he’s cutting his hair before the next game, then the problem is clear.”

Australia has made a nerve begin with its first innings against India, with opener Aaron Finch on his way to a third ball duck, increasing pressure on debut Marcus Harris at the top of the order. After firing India’s last batsman with the first ball today two, Australia was 57-2 at lunch. And a cargo ship has been diverted in an attempt to save 29-year-old British soloist Susie Goodall after she was injured and her boat was injured very 2,000 miles west of Cape Horn during the Golden Globe Race.


Asian stocks managed to win overnight profits in the wake of the global abuse that the markets got in the wake of the new arrest of Huawei Executive Meng Wanzhou. It enhances a better day on FTSE100, which saw its worst near since Brexit yesterday. Future trading points to an increase of almost 2% when trade begins later this morning, with Wall Street also set for a good profit ahead of what is expected to be strong job figures in the United States. The pound purchases $ 1,277 and € 1,122.

The papers

FTs management report today is about the Chinese answering machine: “Huawei executives catching sparks market conflict and Beijing fury.” Health stories lead on the front sides of Guardian: “NHS boss and No. 10 hit health bill of 20 billion” and times: “Million patients face three weeks’ waiting for GP” Mail reports on yesterday’s O2 network removal: “Mobile phones can accommodate for 30m” and Mirror says: “At last … where they belong” reports that four out of five of the men accused to kill Stephen Lawrence is now in prison.

Express Splashes are “Look Who Cosy Up To The Rich” With A History As “Socialist Corbyn” Has Sun has pictures of Arsenal football players gone out and inhale “hippy crack” under the heading “High goon.” And Brexit presents on the front of I : “Down or otherwise, Tory MEPs say May The Telegraph : “What Now, Prime Minister?”

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