The freelance marketplace operator revealed it would be selling more shares ahead of a difficult day for high-growth investments in general.
Queen must take into account strict limit on numbers due to Covid crisis
Debra Hunter has been sentenced to serve 30 days in prison, pay a $500 fine, take anger management classes – and pay for her victim’s Covid test
The Destroyer had too much for his more experienced opponent at the Copper Box in London
England's coronavirus restrictions will be eased further on Monday, with pubs and restaurants allowed to serve customers outdoors. Hairdressers will reopen, as will non-essential shops, indoor gyms, swimming pools, libraries, zoos and nail salons. Prime Minister Boris Johnson has postponed his celebratory pint and is not expected to mark the reopening of businesses with a statement.
Half of people in England live in areas that are Covid free Why Europe's approach to AstraZeneca jab differs from ours Two-thirds of pubs lack outdoor space to open on Monday Private Covid tests to be subject to quality checks Subscribe to The Telegraph for a month-long free trial The coronavirus variant discovered in South Africa can "break through" Pfizer's Covid-19 vaccine to some extent, a real-world data study in Israel found, though its prevalence in the country is low and the research has not been peer reviewed. The study, released on Saturday, compared almost 400 people who had tested positive for Covid-19, 14 days or more after they received one or two doses of the vaccine, against the same number of unvaccinated patients with the disease. It matched age and gender, among other characteristics. The South African variant, B.1.351, was found to make up about 1 per cent of all the Covid-19 cases across all the people studied, according to the study by Tel Aviv University and Israel's largest healthcare provider, Clalit. The vaccine appeared to be less effective against the South African variant, researchers noted. Crucially, however, it the variant does not spread effectively, they say. It is believed that this reduced effectiveness may also only occur in a short window of time. Results from the study showed that there were no reported cases of B.1.351 in fully vaccinated individuals who had received their second dose more then 14-days prior. Follow the latest updates below
The Prince of Wales last night paid a touching tribute to his father, the Duke of Edinburgh, saying: “My dear Papa was a very special person.” In an unscripted, televised address, an emotional Prince Charles, 72, said: “As you can imagine, my family and I miss my father enormously. He was a much loved and appreciated figure.” He said the Duke had “given the most remarkable, devoted service” to the Queen, the Royal Family, his country and the Commonwealth.
The UK is officially in a period of national mourning for the next week, up to and including Philip’s ceremonial funeral on Saturday afternoon.
Roads have been blocked and cars set on fire amid ongoing unrest in Northern Ireland
Husband walks in on wife being allegedly sexually assaulted at Sydney aged care home. José says he hasn’t been able to sleep since alleged assault, which was described as ‘cuddling’ in incident report
China v Russia v America: is 2021 the year Orwell’s 1984 comes true?. With Putin and Xi moving into an ever closer alliance, Joe Biden’s untested US administration may be pushed to the brink
The British Broadcasting Corporation said on Saturday it had received complaints about the amount of coverage it dedicated to the death of Prince Philip after some viewers were upset that normal programming was cancelled. The BBC interrupted normal programming on radio and television a few minutes after Buckingham Palace announced at midday on Friday that Philip had died, and many scheduled programmes were scrapped for the rest of the day to make way for coverage of his death. "We're receiving complaints about too much TV coverage of the death of HRH Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh," the BBC's complaints web page said.
Saluting batteries began firing 41 rounds at one round every minute from midday on Saturday in cities including London.
Members of the Royal Family have arrived at Windsor Castle to attend a church congregation to mourn the death of the Duke of Edinburgh. The Earl and Countess of Wessex, with their daughter Lady Louise Windsor, were accompanied by the Duke of York when they attended the Sunday service at the Royal Chapel of All Saints at Royal Lodge, Windsor.
"It was so much fun. Jimmy and Amanda put a smile on my face."
Drugged, sexually abused, swindled… Maria Callas’s tormented life revealedUnpublished letters detail famed soprano’s painful relationships with husband, mother and Aristotle Onassis Maria Callas with lover Aristotle Onassis in 1959. Photograph: Hulton Deutsch/Corbis/Getty Images
Caron Nazario filed a $1million federal law suit last week claiming he was assaulted by two Virginia police officers
Australian prime minister Scott Morrison implored the Queen to let the Commonwealth be “her strength and stay” during her time of grief - just as she has been for the union across “so many generations”. "She has been there for us over such a long time, let us be there now for you, your Majesty, and allow us to send our love to you,” he said during his speech from Kiribilli House on Friday. Mr Morrison's words echoed those of the Queen, who in 1997 described her husband as her "strength and stay". The Duke of Edinburgh first sailed into Sydney Harbour on March 14, 1940 as the 18-year-old serviceman Philip Mountbatten in what would become the first trip of 20. His second visit during the royal tour of 1957 saw an estimated 75 per cent of Australia’s population pour onto the streets to catch a glimpse of the Queen and her husband.
Mystery over origins of Howard Hodgkin’s Indian art collection could see it lost to UKAshmolean in Oxford turned down chance to buy exquisite paintings and drawings, which may now go to New York Sultan Ali Adil Shah Hunting a Tiger, c 1660, is in the Howard Hodgkin collection. Photograph: Collection of Howard Hodgkin
Over half of people in England now live in an area in which new cases of Covid have all but vanished, with some places not reporting a case in public data for more than a month. Infections have been so low in areas with a total population of 34.5 million that Public Health England has redacted their latest weekly case tallies in order to protect the privacy of those – if any – who test positive. These 4,307 areas could have had at most two new cases but potentially zero in the seven days to April 4 – and 1,091, home to 8.2 million people, have had their data suppressed every week since the end of February. News that Covid infections are fading in parts of England comes in the week that Boris Johnson confirmed that the lifting of lockdown would continue as planned with the outdoor reopening of pubs and restaurants, as well as non-essential shops, on Monday. Underpinning the Government's green light are four tests which, apart from the continued success of the UK's vaccine drive, include infections remaining low enough to avoid a surge in hospitalisations that could overwhelm the NHS after unlocking.
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