News Daily: May’s Brexit assembly and Iran-Iraq quake

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Brexit: May to accommodate EU business leaders

The subsequent turn of Brexit talks is due to start in mid-December and, with that in mind, Theresa May is to host UK and European business leaders in Downing Street to speak about what they want. Organisations from Germany, France, a Irish Republic and Poland will be there, and a primary apportion is approaching to reiterate her joining to a understanding that preserves trade arrangements for dual years after a UK leaves a EU in 2019.

The EU’s arch Brexit negotiator, Michel Barnier, has warned that December’s talks will only go forward if a UK clarifies a supposed “divorce bill” commitment. But BBC business editor Simon Jack says some UK bosses in foster of Brexit fear a transition duration will repairs a UK’s attempts to strike eccentric trade deals with a rest of a universe – and wish a supervision to ready for a “no-deal” scenario.

Earthquake on Iran-Iraq limit kills some-more than 100

At slightest 135 people have died and hundreds some-more are injured after a 7.3-magnitude trembler strike a northern limit between Iran and Iraq. Most of a victims were in a city of Sarpol-e Zahab, in western Iran. Its categorical sanatorium was damaged, adding to problems in treating a wounded. Landslides have also hampered rescue teams.

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Geldof earnings Dublin honour over Suu Kyi link

Musician and Live Aid owner Bob Geldof is to go to Dublin’s City Hall to return his Freedom of a City award. The reason is that he shares a fame with Myanmar’s personality Aung San Suu Kyi, who has been criticised for unwell to residence claims of racial clarification opposite her country’s Rohingya Muslims. Mr Geldof says Dublin’s organisation with Ms Suu Kyi “shames us all” and a city should have “no lorry with it”. Myanmar’s troops says it is fighting Rohingya militants and denies targeting civilians.

The Chinese mums who stay inside after giving birth

Confinement is common opposite a Far East, and in China there are special hospitals where mothers stay cramped for a month, infrequently usually saying their babies once a day. It is carried out since normal Chinese medicine purports that women who have usually given birth are some-more receptive to cold air, and apropos ill as a result. But Ching’s wishes came as a warn to her husband, who was innate in a UK. “I don’t consider he realised that [motherhood] came with a whole set of rules,” she says. “It was a bit formidable for him, as he wanted to uncover off his baby.”

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What a papers contend

Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson’s comments on Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe, a UK mom detained in Iran, make headlines in several papers. The Daily Telegraph reports that her husband, Richard Ratcliffe, thinks a apportion should keep his job, after suggesting his mother was training reporters in Iran. The Times says remarks by Environment Secretary Michael Gove – that he did not know because Mrs Zaghari-Ratcliffe was in Iran – have combined “new doubts”. Meanwhile, a Daily Mail focuses on a Church of England’s recommendation that boys should be authorised to “dress adult in a tutu or high heels” in a classroom to fight transgender bullying.

Daily digest

Sex and health Intercourse doubtful to means heart attacks, contend scientists

State of a high street Fewer outlets closing, though gift shops, shoe shops and women’s garments shops suffer

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Weapons amnesty Two weeks to palm in guns and ammunition but punishment

Bullying guidance Let boys wear tutus and tiaras, Church of England tells schools

If we watch one thing currently

The trainer who usually hires a disadvantaged or homeless

If we listen to one thing today

The eternal aspiration of nipping gum

If we review one thing currently

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Andrew Burton/Getty Images

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Today’s lookahead

Today French President Emmanuel Macron and prototype Francois Hollande revisit a locations in Paris pounded by Islamist militants on this day in 2015.

14:00 The ATP World Tour Finals continue during London’s 02 arena, with Dominic Thiem personification Grigor Dimitrov, and (at 20:00) Rafael Nadal holding on David Goffin.

On this day

1979 The Times journal is published for a initial time in roughly a year, after it left from newsstands following a brawl between government and unions.

From elsewhere

Why Italy has not nonetheless suffered Islamist terrorism (Economist)

The mechanism scientist who prefers paper (The Atlantic)

How Hedy Lamarr helped invent wifi (Guardian)

Finishing what Barbra Streisand started (New York Times)

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