Newspaper headlines Papers devour Brexit “have cake and eat it” pic


Newspaper headlines: Papers devour Brexit "have cake and eat it" pic

Image caption "Have cake and eat it" - do those five handwritten words on a government document spotted in the hands of a senior Tory official spell out a likely Brexit negotiating tactic? The Guardian thinks so, giving over a huge chunk of its front page to show off the picture caught on long lens by an opportunistic photographer.
Image caption The i"s front page shows the same photograph, albeit so small that its readers will have to rely on reading the newspaper to learn exactly what is revealed in the "hugely embarrassing Whitehall gaffe".
Image caption The Daily Mail is alone among the newspapers in actually showing who was carrying the note - namely Julia Dockerill, an aide to Conservative MP Mark Field. While it is not clear whether she wrote the notes or was merely carrying them, the paper accompanies her picture with the headline "Oops! Has MP"s aide let slip Britain"s Brexit secrets?".
Image caption There"s no pictorial evidence of the note on the front page of the Times, even though it leads on the same story. However, it does attempt to explain the "cake and eat it" reference, saying it reflects Prime Minister Theresa May"s insistence that Britain should get the best possible deal.
Image caption An alternative Brexit story leads the Financial Times, as it focuses of the warning by the president of the European Central Bank, Mario Draghi, that the UK will feel more "pain" than the EU once the parting of the ways is complete.
Image caption The Daily Mirror leads on the latest development in the ongoing revelations of historical sexual abuse in youth football, saying that the man at the centre of the story - convicted paedophile Barry Bennell - was rushed to hospital after collapsing in a hotel.
Image caption Meanwhile, the Daily Telegraph reports on a document written by the Department for Education highlighting its concerns that sexual harassment and sexual violence against girls in schools is "being accepted as part of everyday life".
Image caption It"s familiar territory for the Daily Express, with a warning of a "cold weather danger alert" and a picture of Nigel Farage, alongside the new UKIP leader Paul Nuttall.
Image caption The Daily Star continues its run of stories on the latest series of I"m A Celebrity, reporting "uproar" that ITV has rescheduled episodes of Coronation Street to make way for the reality show that so often makes front page news.
Image caption The Sun"s front page teases interviews with two stars ousted this weekend from TV"s most talked-about shows - I"m A Celebrity contestant Lisa Snowdon and Strictly Come Dancing"s Ed Balls. The former Labour shadow chancellor tells the paper that dancing on prime-time TV "helped me channel my inner camp side".

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