When its quiet papers aim to suit their core audience and so it is tonight. The Indy have Robert Fisk in Syria, Mail and Telegraph lead with grandparents’ rights, Guardian has human rights and The Times says that the credit crunch bites.
- RT @Gil_Hoffman: PM @netanyahu makes point of speaking in English, saying widening govt by adding @AvigdorLiberman will help him pursue all… 15 hours ago
- "Paul McCartney almost quit music altogether after The Beatles broke up" - how would we have coped? #mullofkintyre youtube.com/watch?v=K5626W… 1 day ago
- RT @davidedgarwolf: The best paragraph I read this weekend. newyorker.com/magazine/2016/… https://t.co/q9lWE3ZPuZ 1 day ago
- RT @p_vanostaeyen: The Islamic State ('Amaq agency) claims the bomb attacks in Jableh and Tartous that killed over 100 people https://t.co/… 2 days ago
My tagsabandon allegra stratton assange australian papers babies benefits British newspapers cable cablegate cameron court reporting courts cynical journalist daily mail data david cameron Demo 2010 Egypt Egyptian revolution english fees Eurozone crisis foreign correspondent foreign news frontline Front page Front pages catalogue George Bush memoirs guardian Herald-Sun Irish debt Joe Dyke judge julian assange labour leaked document leaks Libya local newspapers London mark pritchard micheala wrong Middle East MP Mubarak national newspapers news Newspaper front pages Newspaper review newspapers Paper review Pay Wall politics Protest purple purple plotters review of the yaer review of the year savings scottish fees Student protest Student violence Telegraph The Australian The Times tuition fees twitter twitter-courts US diplomacy vince cable Violent protest wall street journal welsh student fees welsh students west lothian question wikileaks