What the papers say – December 28

Cost-of-living difficulties and terrorising pigs lead the front pages.

Unions have a new tactic to increase the number of major walkouts across the transport network, reports the i.

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Next to join the industrial action ranks could be junior doctors, who are to be balloted on striking from January 9, with the Daily Mirror citing a survey showing two-thirds of them are looking to leave the NHS.

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Winter and the cost-of-living crisis have forced thousands of vulnerable cancer patients into isolation, a charity tells the Daily Express.

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Food bank managers warn the Government in The Independent that a “tsunami of need” could see hungry families turned away in the new year, with donations falling as demand steadily rises.

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The Times claims an argument between Cabinet colleagues Suella Braverman and Michael Gove has pushed back long-anticipated counter-terrorism reforms.

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Top brass must take action over an “epidemic” of predatory behaviour and sexual assault at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst, The Daily Telegraph cites a charity as saying.

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The Financial Times reports China will remove quarantine requirements for inbound travellers from January 8.

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Union leaders are accused in the Daily Mail of plotting a “de facto general strike” after they launched a loyalty-card scheme designed to swell picket lines.

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And the Daily Star says runaway pigs have been terrorising a village, leading them to be called the “porky blinders”.

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