The company's transition to a subscription-based business is blurring traditional accounting metrics.
The retired footballer father has come under fire for his absence from Harvey's life. highlighted by the new BBC documentary.
Only five Senate Republicans join Democrats to reject effort to declare trial is unconstitutional
Joe Biden has sought to increase nation’s stockpile to 600 million doses by ‘end of summer’
Piers Morgan speaks about Derek Draper's "heartbreaking" condition.
The reality star jumped on a viral train and showed off her pregnant belly
‘It’s far too early for us to even speculate about the summer’
What's next on Ramsay Street?
While physical ‘Trump’ signs have been gone since last year, the latest move would fully remove the ex-president’s name from the condo’s official title
Total of 100,162 people have now died within 28 days of testing positive for Covid-19
The list reflects a brutal 12 months marred by the pandemic.
There is a "real danger" that schools could remain closed until the summer, the Children's Commissioner warned as she blamed ministers for a "lack of planning". Downing Street needs to "think creatively" about how to get youngsters back to the classroom and must "ultimately make something happen", Anne Longfield said. Her intervention came as the Government came under mounting pressure from Tory MPs to explain why schools in their constituencies could not reopen after the February half-term. In a new policy briefing on schools, Ms Longfield said: "Everyone recognises the necessity of reopening schools as soon as possible, but hope alone will not make it happen. What is lacking is a clear roadmap towards this. There is a real danger that schools will remain closed until Easter at the earliest, or even into the summer – not because the virus makes this inevitable, but because of a lack of planning." She said that while the Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies (Sage) could provide modelling of different options, it was the role of ministers to "think creatively about what those different options might be, explore all possibilities, come up with a plan and ultimately make something happen". Ms Longfield set out a number of options for the gradual reopening of schools, including certain year groups returning sooner than others and children returning on a rota basis, meaning they take it in turns to come in on certain days. She said reopening is "not a simple on/off switch", and that while it may not be possible for all schools to open before Easter, that "does not mean it is impossible" for some children to go back in some areas on a smaller scale. On Tuesday, Gavin Williamson, the Education Secretary, came under fire for failing to appear in the Commons to answer Labour's urgent question on schools reopening. Instead, the schools minister Nick Gibb was pressed by MPs on what the Government's plan to reopen schools is.
The total for the number of deaths within 28 days of a positive test has doubled since November 11.
Technology company described the Capitol riots as ‘disturbing’
Will she be okay?From Digital Spy
AstraZeneca vaccine may not go to older people, EU medicines chief suggestsEuropean Medicines Agency approval could stipulate age range, says Emer CookeCoronavirus – latest updatesSee all our coronavirus coverage Emer Cooke of the EMA, who is Irish, said the regulatory body is examining the ‘totality of the data’. Photograph: AP
The YouTube personality will don the gloves for his third pro bout on 17 April
Fox News issued a statement saying Ms McEnany is not currently employed by the network
A nurse helping manage the vaccine rollout in south-east Wales said staff would not want to be discouraged by the news.
Request for higher authorisation meant Major General Walker ‘did not have that authority’ to deploy National Guard
The UK's "head start" in rolling out vaccines before the European Union means nearly everyone aged over 50 will be inoculated by March, the AstraZeneca chief executive has said. Pascal Soriot said he believed the UK was on course to administer doses to "maybe 28 or 30 million people" within weeks – nearly half the total population – and would comfortably hit the target of vaccinating the most vulnerable groups by mid-February. It came amid rising international tension after the EU threatened to block vaccine doses from leaving the Continent without prior approval, leading Matt Hancock, the Health Secretary, to accuse Brussels of "protectionism and narrow nationalism". Last week, the EU's rollout was thrown into disarray when AstraZeneca announced scheduled shipments of around 15 million doses would be delayed by manufacturing problems. On Tuesday, EU politicians accused the firm of withholding the bloc's "fair share" of doses and suggested the UK had been given preferential treatment. But Mr Soriot said the EU had been "treated fairly," adding that Britain had a three-month "head start" after agreeing a deal for 100 million doses in May, three months before the EU.