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Boris announcement Covid Lockdown easing in England to be delayed by four weeks

Boris announcement Covid Lockdown easing in England to be delayed by four weeks
what time is boris on today, Lockdown, Boris Johnson announcement, boris announcement today, lockdown news, covid restrictions


Watch live as Boris Johnson expected to announce '4-week … Mon, 14 Jun 2021 10:00:00 +0100-Most current Covid rules will remain for four more weeks after 21 June, government sources say.

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Covid: Lockdown easing in England to be delayed by four weeks

By Becky Morton & Joseph Lee
BBC News

image copyrightGetty Images

Most coronavirus rules will remain in place in England for another four weeks after the planned 21 June unlocking, government sources have told the BBC.

Senior ministers have signed off on the decision to delay the lifting of all legal restrictions on social contact.

That could mean capacity limits for sports, pubs and cinemas will remain, and nightclubs would stay closed.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson is due to confirm the delay at a news conference later – at 18:00 BST.

The extension will be put to a Commons vote this month and could trigger a sizeable Conservative backbench rebellion.

England was due to move to stage four of the government's roadmap out of lockdown on 21 June, when venues and events would be allowed to operate without capacity limits and the cap on guests at weddings would be lifted.

It would also have meant an end to current rules which limit gatherings at home to six people or two households.

But many scientists have called for the reopening to be delayed to enable more people to be vaccinated and receive second doses, amid rising cases of the Delta variant, which was first identified in India.

A delay would also allow more work to be done on whether vaccines are breaking, or simply weakening, the link between infections and hospitalisations.

Health Minister Edward Argar told BBC Breakfast that he could not confirm the delay before the PM's announcement, but that there was a “concerning increase” in cases of the Delta variant and numbers in hospital were “beginning to creep up”.

Most severe cases were among unvaccinated people or those who had only one dose, he said, adding that at current rates nearly 10 million second doses could be administered over four weeks to increase protection.

Mr Argar said the prime minister would address issues of economic support in any announcement and that the PM was “very sensitive” to the situation of couples who had already had to postpone their weddings.

All areas of Scotland are due to move to Level Zero Covid restrictions on 28 June – meaning bigger groups can gather in cafés, pubs and restaurants, although they will still have to observe social distancing.

Limits on indoor gatherings in Northern Ireland are scheduled to be relaxed on 21 June and the current rules in Wales will be reviewed on 25 June.

If the lifting of restrictions is pushed back, the UK Weddings Taskforce – an industry group – estimates that 50,000 weddings planned in the four weeks from 21 June could be cancelled, with the industry losing £325m for every week of delay.

Currently the number of guests allowed at weddings is limited to 30.

The Night Time Industries Association said businesses such as nightclubs had already spent millions preparing to reopen, and the association would legally challenge any delay to reopening.

Will Power, owner of the Lab 11 nightclub in Birmingham, said a delay would be “catastrophic”.

“This will possibly hurt us more than the initial lockdown back in March last year,” he said.

Kate Nicholls from UKHospitality, which represents pubs, bars and restaurants, said businesses faced losing £3bn in sales if the relaxation of restrictions was delayed by a month.

Singer Frank Turner, who has raised money for struggling small music venues, said the delay would “tip some businesses into final collapse”, while theatre producer Sonia Friedman warned “many livelihoods are under existential threat”.

media caption“The crucial thing that we set out in the four tests that we set at the outset…. is the link between transmission of the virus” – Dominic Raab

Rising infections in the UK are being driven by the Delta variant which is believed to be around 60% more infectious than the previous dominant variant and twice as likely to result in hospital admissions.

On Monday, the UK recorded 7,742 new cases of Covid-19 and three deaths within 28 days of a positive test.

The seven-day average for cases in the UK is up 46% compared with the seven days before.

However, NHS England data shows over-55s are continuing to account for a smaller percentage of people admitted to hospital with Covid-19.

On 6 June around a third of admissions were aged 55 or over, compared to a little over 70% on 6 March, and more than 80% on 6 December.

Meanwhile, the government has announced extra support for six more areas of England, to help suppress the spread of the Delta variant.

Additional testing, tracing, isolation support and measures to maximise vaccine uptake will be deployed in Birmingham, Blackpool, Cheshire East, Cheshire West and Chester, Liverpool City Region and Warrington.

Guidance will also be set out for the six areas on steps people can take to keep their communities safe, including minimising travel in and out of the area.

If it wasn't for the Delta variant, the government would in all likelihood be announcing the go-ahead for a full unlock.

But a more infectious variant against which one shot of the vaccine works less well has created a problem.

That much can be seen from how quickly infection levels are rising. The trajectory we are on means we could see January levels of infection by the end of July.

Exactly what that means for hospital admissions is less clear. It is already obvious that while the vaccines have weakened the link between cases and serious illness they have not broken it completely – admissions are rising after all.

Early data suggests less than 5% of cases are ending up in hospital – half the rate seen previously.

But that still has the potential to cause 2,000 admissions a day if we did reach January levels of infection – twice what the NHS would see for all respiratory illnesses in a bad winter.

None of that is guaranteed, of course, and so a delay, government scientists are arguing, gives them more time to work out with confidence where we are heading – and it is even possible the immunity built up by the vaccines will have started to halt the growth by then.

The government has set out four tests that must be met for the next stage of easing restrictions to go ahead:

  • The vaccine deployment programme continues successfully
  • Evidence shows vaccines are sufficiently effective in reducing hospitalisations and deaths in those vaccinated
  • Infection rates do not risk a surge in hospitalisations which would put unsustainable pressure on the NHS
  • Its assessment of the risks is not fundamentally changed by new variants of concern

More than 41 million people in the UK have had a first dose of a coronavirus vaccine, while nearly 30 million have had two doses.

Some Conservative MPs said they were concerned that vulnerable businesses would close permanently and that the prospect of ending all coronavirus restrictions was receding.

Backbencher Peter Bone said he would vote against continuing restrictions unless the prime minister was able to show there was “a very clear danger to our society”.

He told BBC Radio 4's Today programme that currently he “can't see the evidence why we should be postponing our freedom”.

Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer told LBC Radio if the lockdown decision was confirmed, it would be because of the government's “pathetic borders policy”, which he said allowed the Delta variant to become established in the UK.

By Becky Morton & Joseph Lee
BBC News

image copyrightGetty Images

Most coronavirus rules will remain in place in England for another four weeks after the planned 21 June unlocking, government sources have told the BBC.

Senior ministers have signed off on the decision to delay the lifting of all legal restrictions on social contact.

That could mean capacity limits for sports, pubs and cinemas will remain, and nightclubs would stay closed.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson is due to confirm the delay at a news conference later – at 18:00 BST.

The extension will be put to a Commons vote this month and could trigger a sizeable Conservative backbench rebellion.

England was due to move to stage four of the government's roadmap out of lockdown on 21 June, when venues and events would be allowed to operate without capacity limits and the cap on guests at weddings would be lifted.

It would also have meant an end to current rules which limit gatherings at home to six people or two households.

But many scientists have called for the reopening to be delayed to enable more people to be vaccinated and receive second doses, amid rising cases of the Delta variant, which was first identified in India.

A delay would also allow more work to be done on whether vaccines are breaking, or simply weakening, the link between infections and hospitalisations.

Health Minister Edward Argar told BBC Breakfast that he could not confirm the delay before the PM's announcement, but that there was a “concerning increase” in cases of the Delta variant and numbers in hospital were “beginning to creep up”.

Most severe cases were among unvaccinated people or those who had only one dose, he said, adding that at current rates nearly 10 million second doses could be administered over four weeks to increase protection.

Mr Argar said the prime minister would address issues of economic support in any announcement and that the PM was “very sensitive” to the situation of couples who had already had to postpone their weddings.

All areas of Scotland are due to move to Level Zero Covid restrictions on 28 June – meaning bigger groups can gather in cafés, pubs and restaurants, although they will still have to observe social distancing.

Limits on indoor gatherings in Northern Ireland are scheduled to be relaxed on 21 June and the current rules in Wales will be reviewed on 25 June.

If the lifting of restrictions is pushed back, the UK Weddings Taskforce – an industry group – estimates that 50,000 weddings planned in the four weeks from 21 June could be cancelled, with the industry losing £325m for every week of delay.

Currently the number of guests allowed at weddings is limited to 30.

The Night Time Industries Association said businesses such as nightclubs had already spent millions preparing to reopen, and the association would legally challenge any delay to reopening.

Will Power, owner of the Lab 11 nightclub in Birmingham, said a delay would be “catastrophic”.

“This will possibly hurt us more than the initial lockdown back in March last year,” he said.

Kate Nicholls from UKHospitality, which represents pubs, bars and restaurants, said businesses faced losing £3bn in sales if the relaxation of restrictions was delayed by a month.

Singer Frank Turner, who has raised money for struggling small music venues, said the delay would “tip some businesses into final collapse”, while theatre producer Sonia Friedman warned “many livelihoods are under existential threat”.

media caption“The crucial thing that we set out in the four tests that we set at the outset…. is the link between transmission of the virus” – Dominic Raab

Rising infections in the UK are being driven by the Delta variant which is believed to be around 60% more infectious than the previous dominant variant and twice as likely to result in hospital admissions.

On Monday, the UK recorded 7,742 new cases of Covid-19 and three deaths within 28 days of a positive test.

The seven-day average for cases in the UK is up 46% compared with the seven days before.

However, NHS England data shows over-55s are continuing to account for a smaller percentage of people admitted to hospital with Covid-19.

On 6 June around a third of admissions were aged 55 or over, compared to a little over 70% on 6 March, and more than 80% on 6 December.

Meanwhile, the government has announced extra support for six more areas of England, to help suppress the spread of the Delta variant.

Additional testing, tracing, isolation support and measures to maximise vaccine uptake will be deployed in Birmingham, Blackpool, Cheshire East, Cheshire West and Chester, Liverpool City Region and Warrington.

Guidance will also be set out for the six areas on steps people can take to keep their communities safe, including minimising travel in and out of the area.

If it wasn't for the Delta variant, the government would in all likelihood be announcing the go-ahead for a full unlock.

But a more infectious variant against which one shot of the vaccine works less well has created a problem.

That much can be seen from how quickly infection levels are rising. The trajectory we are on means we could see January levels of infection by the end of July.

Exactly what that means for hospital admissions is less clear. It is already obvious that while the vaccines have weakened the link between cases and serious illness they have not broken it completely – admissions are rising after all.

Early data suggests less than 5% of cases are ending up in hospital – half the rate seen previously.

But that still has the potential to cause 2,000 admissions a day if we did reach January levels of infection – twice what the NHS would see for all respiratory illnesses in a bad winter.

None of that is guaranteed, of course, and so a delay, government scientists are arguing, gives them more time to work out with confidence where we are heading – and it is even possible the immunity built up by the vaccines will have started to halt the growth by then.

The government has set out four tests that must be met for the next stage of easing restrictions to go ahead:

  • The vaccine deployment programme continues successfully
  • Evidence shows vaccines are sufficiently effective in reducing hospitalisations and deaths in those vaccinated
  • Infection rates do not risk a surge in hospitalisations which would put unsustainable pressure on the NHS
  • Its assessment of the risks is not fundamentally changed by new variants of concern

More than 41 million people in the UK have had a first dose of a coronavirus vaccine, while nearly 30 million have had two doses.

Some Conservative MPs said they were concerned that vulnerable businesses would close permanently and that the prospect of ending all coronavirus restrictions was receding.

Backbencher Peter Bone said he would vote against continuing restrictions unless the prime minister was able to show there was “a very clear danger to our society”.

He told BBC Radio 4's Today programme that currently he “can't see the evidence why we should be postponing our freedom”.

Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer told LBC Radio if the lockdown decision was confirmed, it would be because of the government's “pathetic borders policy”, which he said allowed the Delta variant to become established in the UK.


... read more

Covid: Lockdown easing in England to be delayed by four weeks Mon, 14 Jun 2021 10:00:00 +0100-Boris Johnson is expected to extend lockdown beyond June 21 during a Downing Street press conference at 6pm tonight amid spiralling coronavirus infections …

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Boris Johnson blames variant and announces four-week extension to Covid lockdown

June 14, 2021

The scrapping of Covid-19 lockdown rules due to take place on June 21 has been delayed by four weeks, Boris Johnson has confirmed.

The final step of the PM’s roadmap – which was to remove most remaining restrictions in England – is now expected to take place from July 19.

The Prime Minister said he was “pretty confident” that July 19 would be the “terminus date” for the remaining Covid restrictions.

Confirming the delay, the PM said the spread of the Delta variant meant “we have obviously faced a very difficult choice”.

Health Secretary Matt Hancock will also address the Commons at 8.30pm.

18:52Matthew Dresch

Sir Patrick Vallance suggested giving over-18s a single dose by July 19 would reduce spread.

The the chief scientific adviser said: “The single dose will put up another barrier to spread amongst the age group most likely to spread because they have more social contact.”

The combination of jabs for the over-18s and two doses for the over-40s would offer a level of “double protection that should be in place over the next few weeks”.

18:48Matthew Dresch

The NHS could “run into trouble” if the number of people being admitted to hospital with Covid continues on an “exponential path”, England's chief medical officer has warned.

Presenting data on the Government's four tests for lifting coronavirus restrictions, Professor Chris Whitty said rates of hospitalisation are low in all parts of the country, but there was a “rapid rise” particularly in the North West with the rest of England following.

Speaking at a Downing Street press conference, he said these numbers are “still relatively modest compared to the capacity of the NHS”, adding: “But several doubling times, a relatively small number of doubling times and you start getting to really quite large numbers.”

Prof Whitty said Covid-19 cases were increasing across the country, adding the link between people being admitted to hospital had been “substantially weakened” but “it has not been completely stopped”.

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Professor Chris Whitty has warned the NHS could 'run into trouble' if patient numbers keep increasing (Image: SKY)

18:43Matthew Dresch

The Night Time Industries Association has said the delay to the roadmap is “devastating” and will “drive confidence in the sector to a new low”.

Michael Kill, chief executive of NTIA, said: “This is a hugely devastating blow for the very industries that have been hardest hit by this pandemic; in a very real sense, the Prime Minister has 'switched the lights off' for an entire sector.

“Many businesses have not survived this pandemic and others are on a financial cliff-edge, unable to operate viably. Hundreds of thousands of jobs have already been lost, a huge pool of creative talent has been swept away, and we have been left to suffer extreme financial hardship.

“This delay will drive confidence in the sector to a new low, culminating in more of our workforce being forced to leave the industry, and customers, who have been starved of social engagement, attending illegal unregulated events in place of businesses that are well-operated, licensed and regulated.”

18:39Matthew Dresch

The rules around care home residents needing to isolate after being visited outside of their home will be relaxed in England from June 21 as planned, the government has said.

This change comes despite delays to other Covid restrictions being lifted on June 21.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced this evening that the easing of coronavirus restrictions will be put off for a month.

However, the delay will not affect care home residents who meet people outside of their homes.

A spokesperson for the Prime Minister said: “The requirement for residents to isolate for 14 days after visits out of care homes will also be removed in most cases.”

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(Image: SKY)

18:36Matthew Dresch

Delaying lockdown easing will give the NHS more time to deliver crucial Covid-19 jabs, Boris Johnson said as the timeline for Covid-19 vaccines was sped up.

The target of offering jabs to all adults by the end of July has been brought forward to July 19, with those over the age of 23 in England able to book their jab from tomorrow.

The delay will also mean that more people will be able to receive their second Covid-19 jab, with the Prime Minister announcing that all over 40s should have their second vaccine eight weeks after their first.

18:31Matthew Dresch

Boris Johnson refused to rule out another future delay to the end of lockdown.

The Prime Minister warned he could take the same action again if a new deadly variant hits the UK.

He said: “By July 19 we think we will have built up a very considerable wall of immunity around the whole population.

“At that stage on the basis of the evidence I can see now I'm confident we will be able to go forward with the full opening.

“That doesn't exclude the possibility that there is some new variant that's far more dangerous that kills people in a way we currently cannot forsee or understand. That's obviously the case.”

18:26Matthew Dresch

The Prime Minister's lockdown delay has been described as a “catastrophe” for the theatre and live entertainment sector.

In a statement, Sir Howard Panter and Dame Rosemary Squire of Trafalgar Entertainment said: “This delay is yet another bungle from a Government that wouldn't be given a single star in a review of its performance. The confusion and muddled-messages are reminiscent of a West End farce.”

They argue the Government's own data shows a trip to the theatre is less dangerous than going to the pub, restaurant or supermarket, and stressed the sector's importance to public life.

18:21Matthew Dresch

There will be “no changes” to the government's furlough scheme or other economic support despite a four-week delay on lockdown easing, the government has confirmed.

That includes no change to the ban on commercial evictions, which is still due to end on June 30, the Prime Minister's spokesman said.

The move comes as the government confirmed that England's lockdown will not end on June 21 as planned – raising questions for 4.2 million workers still on the job retentions scheme and those in industries that are still unable to trade, such as night clubs.

Currently the government is paying 80% of wages up to £2,500 a month as part of the Coronavirus Job Retention Scheme.

Click here to read the full story.

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(Image: ANDY RAIN/EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock)

18:19Matthew Dresch

The government is bringing forward its target for vaccinating all adults in England by two weeks.

At present, all over-18s in England are due to have their first dose of a Covid jab by July 31, but with warnings of a third wave looming ahead, the new target will now be July 19.

Meanwhile, all over-40s in England will also be offered a second dose by July 19 at the latest.

To achieve this, all over-40s will be offered their second dose eight weeks after their first – not 12 weeks, as is the case now.

Click here to read the full story.

18:18KEY EVENT

Having both doses of a Covid vaccine is highly effective against hospitalisation from the Delta variant, new Public Health England research shows.

The analysis suggests that the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine is 96 per cent effective against hospitalisation after two doses.

That goes down slightly to 92 per cent with the Oxford-AstraZeneca vaccine.

These are comparable with vaccine effectiveness against hospitalisation from the Alpha variant.

Click here to read the full story.

18:15Matthew Dresch

Boris Johnson has announced that restrictions on weddings will be lifted despite the extension of lockdown.

He said: “To give the NHS that extra time we will hold off step 4 openings until July 29.

“Except for weddings that can still go ahead with more than 30 guests providing social distancing remains in place and the same will apply to wakes.

“We will continue to pilot events such as EURO 2020 and some theatrical performances.”

It appears Mr Johnson made a mistake when he said July 29 and actually meant July 19.

Click here to read the full story.

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Boris Johnson has announced that restrictions will be lifted for weddings (Image: SKY)

18:10KEY EVENT

Boris Johnson has announced he will extend lockdown.

He said: “Since today I cannot say we have met all our four tests for proceeding with step four on June 21. I think it is sensible to wait just a little longer.

“By July 19 we will have double jabbed around two thirds of the adult population, including everyone over 50, all the vulnerable all frontline health and care workers and everyone over 40 who received their first dose by mid-May.

“To give the NHS that extra time we will hold off step 4 openings until July 29.”

It appears Mr Johnson made a mistake when he said July 29 and actually meant July 19.

18:07Matthew Dresch

Boris Johnson said Covid cases are increasing by 64% every week and doubling every week in the worst-affected areas.

The Prime Minister said he is “so concerned” that the Delta strain was “spreading faster than the third wave predicted in the February roadmap.

He said patient numbers in intensive care are also rising.

17:54KEY EVENT

The Prime Minister is expected to address the country in just over five minutes.

Reports suggest Boris Johnson will announce a four-week delay to lockdown restrictions being lifted.

However, health minister Edward Argar indicated that weddings could be spared from the extension.

He said: “I know that weddings and people in that particular situation will be very much in his mind at the moment, it’s one of the things he has been looking at.”

17:41Matthew Dresch

England’s rate of new cases of coronavirus has climbed to its highest level for more than three months amid the spread of the more infectious Delta variant.

Around one in 10 local areas are now recording rates above 100 cases per 100,000 people following the easing of lockdown restricting in May, new analysis shows.

Rates are now showing a clear upwards trend, suggesting the third wave of the virus is under way, with the current R rate estimated to be as high as 1.4.

The figures were revealed as Boris Johnson was set to announce a four-week delay to the final lifting of coronavirus lockdown restrictions, taking it from June 21 to July 19.

Click here to read the full story.

17:22Matthew Dresch

New measures including surge testing and maximising vaccine uptake will be rolled out in Birmingham, Liverpool and Cheshire to tackle the Delta Covid variant, it has been announced.

The package also includes additional support in Birmingham, Blackpool, Cheshire East, Cheshire West and Chester, Liverpool City Region and Warrington to slow down the spread of the concerning strain.

Anyone living in those areas is being urged not to travel.

The Covid-19 strain, which was first identified in India, has contributed to an increase in the number of new infections and is expected to draw the brakes on the Government's plans to lift the final lockdown measures on June 21.

Click here to read the full story.

17:09Matthew Dresch

A public health boss is relieved Covid lockdown restrictions will not be eased “too fast” ahead of a Government announcement about the planned June 21 unlocking.

Alice Wiseman, the Director of Public Health for Gateshead, said allowing the delta variant to go unchecked risked the health of younger people who have not yet had the chance to have the jab, as well as increasing the chance that a new coronavirus mutation could evade the vaccine.

She was speaking after having had her second dose of the AstraZeneca vaccine in public at a health centre in Blaydon, Tyneside.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson is due to give an official announcement at a news conference at 6pm on Monday.

Ms Wiseman used the opportunity to urge people who have misgivings about getting the vaccine to question health professionals about it, so they can allay their fears.

She said Covid rates in Gateshead have gone up from 7 per 100,000 at the beginning of last month to 65 per 100,000.

If that continued until June 21, the rate would be back to the levels experienced back in February, she said.

16:55Matthew Dresch

House of Commons Speaker Sir Lindsay Hoyle has criticised the Government over its “totally unacceptable” handling of announcing changes to the Covid road map.

Sir Lindsay accused Downing Street of “running roughshod” over MPs by not informing them first of any changes.

Speaking in the Commons on Monday afternoon, Sir Lindsay said: “Can I just say, we weren't going to get a statement until I got involved with Downing Street. The fact is this has been forced to actually get a statement today, it was going to be left to tomorrow, which would have been totally unacceptable.”

“I find it totally unacceptable that once again, once again, that we see Downing Street running roughshod over members of Parliament.

“We're not accepting it and I'm at the stage where I'm beginning to look for other avenues if they're not going to treat this House seriously.”

16:44Matthew Dresch

The UK has recorded three new coronavirus deaths, bringing the country's total to 127,907.

Separate figures published by the Office for National Statistics show there have been 153,000 deaths registered in the UK where Covid-19 was mentioned on the death certificate.

The Government also said that, as of 9am on Monday, there had been a further 7,742 lab-confirmed cases in the UK.

16:31Matthew Dresch

June 21 was meant to be the day England would taste freedom – from masks, from house party bans, from ordering your pint from an app.

The biggest restriction still on people’s lives in England is arguably the ‘rule of six’ on indoor gatherings.

People cannot legally gather in groups of more than six people, or a larger number of people from a maximum of two households.

This has prevented house parties, big Sunday meals and nightclubs. There are exemptions for work, education and some ‘Covid-secure’ events.

Axing this rule of six was a key part of moving to step four – so it seems almost unthinkable that it will go ahead from June 21.

Click here to see the other things you should look out for in tonight's announcement.

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The Rule of Six has prevented mass gatherings indoors (Image: Iain Watts/Mercury Press)

15:56KEY EVENT

The Times, Telegraph and a Tory minister all suggested the Prime Minister could lift restrictions on weddings even if he extends lockdown.

This would mean lifting the current 30-person cap on ceremonies, receptions or both.

Health Minister Edward Argar said: “I know that weddings and people in that particular situation will be very much in his mind at the moment, it's one of the things he has been looking at.”

Step four of the roadmap for England was meant to axe all legal social distancing restrictions including in pubs and restaurants, and axe the six-person limit on indoor gatherings, from June 21.

Nightclubs would have been able to reopen and sports and music events could have gone ahead without distancing.

But a four-week delay to step four is thought to have been signed off last night by a “quad” of Tory ministers.

It's understood Chancellor Rishi Sunak – one of the four – is refusing calls to extend the furlough scheme which starts winding back on July 1 and ends altogether on September 30.

Labour leader Keir Starmer is widely expected to back a delay but will decide after meeting experts Chris Whitty and Patrick Vallance to discuss the latest data this morning.

Click here to read the full story.


... read more
– June 14, 2021
Boris announcement Covid Lockdown easing in England to be delayed by four weeks
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