The Prime Minister defended Dominic Cummings after his top aid showed him the pictures of whatever it is that he has on Boris Johnson.
Just a few short weeks ago home secretary Priti Patel was showering praise on migrants working in health and social care. Their “extraordinary contribution” would be recognised she said while hinting that the huge fees they must pay to use the NHS would be “reviewed”.
More than 8,000 more people have died at home since the start of the coronavirus crisis than would have done in normal times.
Many parents across England have been unable to access vouchers or meals to support children while schools are closed due to the crisis.
While some headlines focus on lack of safety kit at work or the rising benefit claims, there’s a hidden group of coronavirus victims—the rich.
Entertainment mogul David Geffen was forced to delete a social media post boasting of isolating on a superyacht.
Workers can’t “hide” from the coronavirus forever, a government adviser has said. Rupert Shute is the deputy scientific adviser at the Home Office.
Jacob Rees-Mogg—remember him?—will be cashing in on the coronavirus crisis.
The NHS failed a test of its ability to withstand a major pandemic more than three years ago but the results were not made public.
Never mind the coronavirus, what about the bottom line?
A firm run by Boris Johnson’s tennis partner is being paid £1.4 million of government cash to help officials “network” rich people.
‘People’s Prime minister’ Boris Johnson rolled out the red carpet for super-rich Tory supporters worth in excess of £25 billion at a lavish ball.
US President Donald Trump pardoned a clutch of super-rich criminals last week including “junk-bond king” Michael Milken.
Saudi Arabian airstrikes killed at least 32 civilians last Saturday in brutal revenge for a military setback.
The government has investigated 69 suicides that could have been linked to problems with benefit claims over the last six years
The inquiry into the Grenfell Tower fire heard last week that corporations had killed residents “in the pursuit of money”.
The Metropolitan police has announced it will use live facial recognition cameras operationally for the first time on London streets
Drugmaker Novartis has launched an international lottery for its extremely costly gene therapy Zolgensma
Not since the dark days of Diana has such a sense of dread and unhappiness surrounded the royal watchers of the British press.
Hundreds of people affected by the contaminated blood scandal could have avoided infection had officials accepted help from Scotland