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UK News

Covid: GPs can defer some services...Michigan school shooting: Suspect's...Russia Ukraine: Biden warns Russia...Fraud: 'I had £18,000 stolen after...MH370: Could missing Malaysian...Covid-19: GPs defer services and...Patel makes cricket history with 10...Ready for power: Team Scholz...Covid-19: Mums who were severely ill...Bolsonaro: Brazilian Supreme Court...Bid to end visa fee for UK's...Brother of Amber Gibson charged with...Rare turtle washes up on UK beach...Ros Atkins on… America’s abortion...The Papers: Omicron 'red alert', and...Anti-Semitism: 2021 likely to be...Italian man tries to dodge Covid jab...Week in pictures: 27 November - 3...Ben Brereton Diaz: Fan's belly...Weakest Link: Romesh Ranganathan...Will the Conservatives hold on to...Saudi Arabia Grand Prix: A race for...Parag Agrawal: Why Indian-born CEOs...'Rock star' pandas - not exactly a...Why Ugandan troops have entered DR...Arthur Labinjo-Hughes: What were the...Obituary: Sir Antony Sher, a giant...The 'kind heart' who gave an Afghan...South Africa battles Omicron fear...Storm Arwen: Surviving seven days of...Hamilton fastest in Saudi second...Wilson wins thriller to knock...'I still have nightmares about...'Like 6,000 zombies trying to get...From wooden huts to Wembley - 50...Bellator 272: Bantamweight champion...Coronavirus treatments: What...Covid: What are the social...Covid vaccine: How many people are...New Omicron variant: Are low...Covid-19 in the UK: How many...Omicron: What are England's mask...What are the Covid variants and will...Omicron: How do you detect it?Covid: Who can have a booster jab...Is Omicron more harmful than other...Omicron: What are the new Covid...Omicron: How are pupils being kept...Omicron: Do travel bans work against...Omicron: How are Covid rules and...Covid vaccine: Can US troops be...Channel disaster: A father's...The gangs enticing migrants to cross...Channel migrants: Johnson under...Channel tragedy: Scramble to...Why do migrants leave France and try...Channel migrants: Why politics is...Channel deaths: What do we know so far?Why Iraqi Kurds risk their lives to...Channel migrants: What happens to...‘It’s like hell in here’: The...Stanley Menzo: Ajax's former...Migrant crisis: The Channel beaches...The ‘cocaine collectors’ retrieving...
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BBC Front Page News

Covid: GPs can defer some services in booster jab push

Practices in England can postpone minor surgery and routine health checks for over-75s, NHS chiefs say.

Michigan school shooting: Suspect's parents arrested in Detroit

The Michigan couple went on the run after being charged with involuntary manslaughter.

Russia Ukraine: Biden warns Russia against Ukraine 'red lines'

Intelligence officials fear Russia could invade Ukraine as soon as early 2022, US media reports.

Storm Arwen: Northern Powergrid sorry for power cut communication

The electricity supplier for the North East says it could have been better at talking to customers.

BBC news for North Yorkshire

Century of Whitby Gazette reports added to digital archive

More than 5,000 editions of the Whitby Gazette dating back to 1900 are included in the archive.

Footprints left in wet tar after workers fail to rope off pavement

It's a sticky situation as workers fail to rope off a freshly repaired pavement in a Yorkshire town.

Yorkshire racism scandal: Martyn Moxon and Andrew Gale among 16 staff to leave

Director of cricket Martyn Moxon, coach Andrew Gale and all members of the coaching staff are among 16 people to leave Yorkshire amid the racism scandal.

Mickey Mouse money box sells for £5,800 at Scarborough auction

The mechanical item is described as a "fabulously rare early piece of Disney memorabilia".

AskTen - Nine things you may not have noticed last week!

EDITION 897
29 NOVEMBER 2021

There is no escaping it: too much news is bad for you. It should come with a government health warning: “This intellectual diet is fine taken in small doses, and preferably in weekly instalments, via a well-balanced newsletter, such as 10 things from William Montgomery."

So, as another week slips by, here are 10 things which caught my attention and may have escaped yours. Please feel free to share on social media and forward to your colleagues and friends so they can also subscribe, learn and engage. I would be very grateful if you did.

William Montgomery
Editor and CEO of TEN

 

1. How successful organisations motivate employees. Research shows that workers who are actively disengaged outnumber their more motivated colleagues by 2 to 1. The good news is that the organisations that defy this trend do similar things - which you can use to build a more effective workforce. READ MORE >>

2. New measures fall short of ‘Plan B’. The Health Secretary announced that face coverings are to be worn from Tuesday as the UK responds to the new Omicron variant. The Prime Minister announced that PCR tests will also be required for all overseas arrivals. The BBC noted that the measures do not go as far as the government’s Plan B, which ministers have long said is their contingency plan if intervention on Covid is needed to protect the NHS. Meanwhile, a poll in the Daily Telegraph revealed that 84% of over-60s support the return of mandatory masks in shops and on public transport. Editor

3. Top companies for social mobility. Law firm Browne Jacobson LLP has been named the top employer for social mobility, according to the Social Mobility Foundation's annual ranking. The list was released as analysis from the Institute for Fiscal Studies on social mobility showed five London universities had the biggest impact on boosting the career prospects of students who had received free school meals. Several high-profile universities, including Oxford and Cambridge, were among those that had done the least for those from lower income families. What do you think are the most effective ways to improve social mobility? CONTACT US >>

4. Worst of supply chain woes over. There are signs that global supply chain snarls are improving, yet the complicated web of producers and distributors predict things won't get back to normal until next year - as long as COVID-19 outbreaks subside, reports. Experts point to reduced pandemic-related factory closures, fewer energy shortages and loosened port-capacity limits in Asia, coupled with falling ocean freight rates. They also say big U.S. retailers have already imported most of their holiday goods. Still, challenges such as labour shortages and port bottlenecks remain. The Wall Street Journal

5. Your cup of coffee will get pricier. Brace yourself, your cup of coffee will probably become more expensive as the world faces a shortage of coffee beans together with a global supply chain crisis. Frosts and severe droughts in Brazil, the world's largest supplier of arabica coffee beans, are partly behind this shortfall, which led their price to surge to their highest levels in 10 years. Facing the price moves, coffee roasters might switch to robusta beans, a cheaper variety that still hasn't seen the same price increases. Robusta beans are harsher and more bitter in taste than the arabica variety. Bloomberg

 

6. Poverty ahead for 10% of Brits. One in 10 UK families are facing poverty this winter that will leave them unable to cover even basic bills such as food and heating, according to Citizens Advice. A survey by the charity found that one in five adults has cut back on their food shop or turned off the heating, while one in 10 expects to have to use food banks. The consumer group blamed a “triple whammy” of the £20 a week universal credit cut, soaring energy bills and rising inflation for the drop in living standards. The Guardian

7. Exercise may be offered before anti-depressants. New NHS guidelines have ruled that millions of people with mild depression in England should be offered therapy, exercise, mindfulness or meditation before antidepressants. The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence recommends the “menu of treatment options” be offered to patients by health professionals before medication is considered. Antidepressant use has soared in recent years, with more than 20m handed out to patients in just three months last year. BBC

8. Climate change ‘top public worry’. Britons think that climate change is the most important issue they face, according to a poll conducted by Ipsos MORI. About 40% of more than a thousand people who were surveyed said climate change, pollution and the environment were among their top three concerns. The Covid pandemic came second at 27% and Brexit was third, at 22%. The study showed the highest level of concern about the climate crisis since the agency began polling in 1988. The Independent

9. Honey I shrunk the homes. They may be bigger than Harry Potter’s cupboard under the stairs, but not by much: the UK’s homes are shrinking. As many as one in 15 flats in London fall below the national minimum standard of 37sqm for a one-bedroom home. It’s not just limited to the capital, either: research from the Intergenerational Foundation found that the number of micro-homes being built has increased fivefold in five years, in areas including the North West, the South East outside London and Yorkshire and the Humber. The Guardian

10. The bottom line. First there was “Fomo”, the fear of missing out. Now it seems people are suffering from “Hogo” – the hassle of going out. Restaurateurs say they are experiencing a wave of “no-shows”, owing to people deciding they can’t face leaving the house after all. The group Gusto Italian said its 12 restaurants had had 1,000 no-shows in the last week alone. The Daily Mail

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