Take a look inside Kim Kardashian and Kanye West's house
Take a look inside Kim Kardashian and Kanye West's house
The work and pensions secretary called a halt to an interview with the ITV show on Monday.
Boris Johnson intends to start easing some coronavirus lockdown restrictions 'where he can' on 15 February, his spokesman has confirmed.
EU threatens to block Covid vaccine exports amid AstraZeneca shortfallBloc may receive only half of purchased 100m doses in first quarter of the year * Coronavirus – latest updates * See all our coronavirus coverage
A Texan teenager who tipped off the FBI about his father's alleged involvement in the Capitol riots said he would "do it again", despite claiming his father threatened to shoot him for being a "traitor". Jackson Reffitt, 18, said he felt a moral obligation to report his father to the authorities after watching him participate in the violent riots on live TV. His father, Guy, 48, was arrested at his home in Wylie, Texas on January 16 and faces charges of obstruction of justice and knowingly entering a restricted building. According to court documents, Mr Reffitt had allegedly threatened his wife and children, saying: “If you turn me in, you’re a traitor and you know what happens to traitors … traitors get shot”. The younger Mr Reffitt said he was "afraid" of what his father might think of him, but told local station Fox 4 that he had acted according to his "moral compass".
New White House physician is a longtime primary care doctor to President Joe Biden, and will now oversee his medical care for the next four years
The figures cover the period from March 9 to December 28, 2020.
Indian and Chinese soldiers armed with sticks and stones have brawled again along their disputed frontier, Delhi said, as the neighbours' months-long border stand-off continued. Indian security officials said there were clashes after at least 18 Chinese soldiers tried to cross into Indian-claimed territory at Naku La in Sikkim on January 20. Soldiers on both sides were carrying firearms, but did not use them. A senior Indian Army official told the Telegraph that four Indian soldiers were wounded after they challenged the Chinese PLA soldiers. All four Indian wounded had been hospitalised, and their condition was described as stable. The officer said the number of injured Chinese was “in double figures”. An official army statement gave few details, describing the clash as a minor stand-off and saying it had been "resolved by local commanders as per established protocols". The military asked journalists "to refrain from overplaying or exaggerating" the incident. Zhao Lijian, Chinese foreign ministry spokesman, urged India "not to take any unilateral action that may further complicate or exacerbate the border tension." Yet an opinion piece in China's Global Times, a hawkish state-owned tabloid, said the reports were false and blamed Indian rumour-mongering. Tensions have been high since May when deadly clashes erupted high in the Karakoram mountains along the poorly defined frontier between the rivals. Both sides have mobilized tens of thousands of soldiers, artillery and fighter aircraft along the fiercely contested border known as the Line of Actual Control, or LAC, that separates Chinese and Indian-held territories from Ladakh in the west to India's eastern state of Arunachal Pradesh, which China claims in its entirety. May's brawl exploded into hand-to-hand combat with clubs, stones and fists on June 15 that left 20 Indian soldiers dead. China is believed to also have had casualties, but has not given any details. Indian and Chinese army commanders met for the ninth round of talks after a gap of two-and-a-half months in Ladakh on Sunday but neither side released any details of the outcome.
Brexit has dealt a blow to Andrew Duff's business. The 32-year-old had been on the verge of expanding the family business, using his social media marketing skills to promote the rare beef that has been reared on farms across the Scottish lowlands and borders for centuries. Instead his Macduff business is now one of thousands across Britain that lack the financial firepower to throw at the myriad health checks, customs declarations and higher logistics costs that are required to export goods into the European Union.
Conservative MPs warned the Prime Minister that children are becoming the ‘forgotten victims’ of the pandemic.
A blast from the past.From Digital Spy
Former president was accused of conspiring with DOJ lawyer Jeffrey Clark
A government spokesperson suggested that the coronavirus could have emerged from a US military lab
The UK risks becoming a “failed state” unless it prioritises reforms to the Union, former prime minister Gordon Brown has warned. Mr Brown urged Boris Johnson to consider ideas such as replacing the House of Lords with a “senate of the regions." The former Labour leader also called on the Prime Minister to set up a commission on democracy which would review how the UK is governed.
Around one in 10 local areas are continuing to see a rise in rates.
Four countries we predict will be open to Britons this summer Our blueprint for getting holidays back to normalizz Will vaccine passports open up our holidays? 'We can't control the virus with a travel ban' Sign up to the Telegraph Travel newsletter Travellers arriving back into the UK could have to pay thousands of pounds to stay in ‘quarantine hotels’, under new Government plans. Boris Johnson is under pressure from ministers to toughen border controls, to prevent new variants of Covid-19 entering the UK. Priti Patel, the Home Secretary, and the Health Secretary Matt Hancock are understood to be pushing for a mandatory quarantine in Government-approved accommodation for all arrivals. The cost of 14 days in a quarantine hotel for an adult is £1,692 in Australia, £1,630 in New Zealand and £642 in Thailand – the three countries that have introduced the measure so far. There are fears that quarantine hotels could create havoc for outbound and inbound tourism, and that tighter border restrictions may put summer holidays under threat. Paul Charles, CEO of the PC Agency, said: “Such a move would destroy confidence to book and would lead to a collapse in booking revenues for airlines, tour operators and many other travel specialists. As well as a collapse in visitor numbers spending money inbound. “Boris Johnson needs to give a timeline for when they will be removed and be upfront on the economic impact on the aviation and travel sector.”
SNP set out 11-point ‘roadmap’ to second independence referendum at the weekend
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Prime Minister Boris Johnson says the government may consider relaxing some of the Covid restrictions in mid-February depending on the rate and number of infections. His comments came as he visited one of 30 new vaccination centres that opened today in Barnet FC's ground where around 13,000 jabs have been administered.
A farmer's son who murdered a schoolboy after paying more than £2,000 to stop him revealing their sexual relationship has been sentenced to a minimum of 28 years in custody. Matthew Mason, 20, admitted bludgeoning 15-year-old Alex Rodda to death with a wrench in woods in Ashley, Cheshire, on December 12 2019 but denied murder, arguing he experienced a loss of control after being blackmailed by the teenager. Earlier this month a jury at Chester Crown Court rejected his claims and found him guilty of murder by a majority verdict. Sentencing Mason on Monday to a life term, the Honorary Recorder of Chester Judge Steven Everett told him: "This was a pre-meditated murder, carefully planned and, in my judgment, ruthlessly carried out showing no empathy for your victim and a callous disregard for his family and friends."
Military commanders from both sides met on Sunday to resolve the standoff, but talks remained inconclusive