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rollover

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  1. As inflation crisis sees milk prices soar 34%, eggs 15% and cheese 18% Daily Mail
  2. Another rubber giant has restarted production in Russia If Chinese companies use the relaxed Russian market to expand, nobody will be surprised. But things are different when we learn that large companies from this side of the world, which have unequivocally condemned Russia for its military invasion, are planning to continue doing business in Russia. For example, the German Continental in Kaluga recently put its tire production lines into operation after a long break. Passenger tires for the local market have been produced again since August under the Continental, Gislaved and Matador brands. Well, now another rubber giant has joined – Japan’s Yokohama. After production in Russia stopped in March, Yokohama restarted in early August. Some foreign companies appear to be taking the war in Ukraine lightly. After solving the logistical problems, they resume production in Russia. newsbeezer
  3. To update you what is actually happening along entire frontline from Ukraine perspective Russian forces continue offensive along entire frontline The Commander-in-Chief of the Ukrainian Armed Forces Valery Zaluzhny had a phone call with the Chief of Defense Staff of the Canadian Armed Forces. The commander-in-chief noted that Russia continues to advance along the entire front line, carrying out about 700-800 attacks on Ukrainian positions every day, using from 40,000 to 60,000 ammunition. The main efforts are being concentrated on pushing our troops out of the Donetsk region. The most tense situation is now in the direction of Avdiyivka-Pisky-Maryinka," Zaluzhny noted. espreso
  4. This is worse than Covid, so we need Covid-style support But Shaf Islam, who runs Chutney Ivy in Leicester, says nothing compares to the prices increases restaurants like his are grappling with right now. "There’s not one ingredient we use that hasn’t gone up," he says. "Oil has doubled in price, but the most frightening thing is the cost of energy," he says. "My electricity bill is going up from £1,000 a month to £3,000. It’s so unsettling to think about what is coming this winter." "I thought Covid was bad, but this is far, far worse, because at least with Covid we had some support from the government. "There doesn’t seem to be any help for business with energy costs. I'm scared for the future." As a result, he's reluctantly put up prices for the first time in five years and has noticed customers are already cutting back on eating out. BBC
  5. Most economists didn't expect double digits yet While the Bank of England and others have forecast that inflation would exceed 10%, most economists didn't expect it to happen just yet - with the consensus forecast at 9.8%. BBC
  6. I think many necessary businesses are in similar position ... My drivers earn more than I do Shaun Coole owns an independent roadside recovery firm and says rising fuel prices are the hardest to manage. "It was £3,000 a week, it's been up to £4,000 a week, which is £50,000 a year extra," he says. "I don't even look at the bill at the end of the week now. "I'm taking less and less in wages, to cover the costs. Most of my drivers earn more than I do," he says. He’s thinking of retiring and that other recovery firms are already closing or reducing services. "You'll find a lot of cars on the side of the road now that are not being taken home because recovery operators are staying close to home and not picking them up. They wont go far, because the cost of fuel isn't worth it," he says. BBC
  7. UK inflation, already at 40-year highs, could pass 13% in October, according to Bank of England forecasts. While wages have not kept pace with inflation, much of the expected squeeze on households and businesses is down to rising energy costs. A spike in wholesale energy prices has fed into retail charges for businesses and households.
  8. Protesters spitting, egg throwing and shouting 'Tory scum' Speaking at the latest Conservative hustings event in Perth, the Foreign Secretary promised to battle Nicola Sturgeon's 'agenda of separatism'. Ms Truss and Mr Sunak addressed Tory members inside Perth Concert Hall after reports of ugly scenes outside the hustings venue earlier in the evening. Conservative Party co-chair Andrew Stephenson claimed 'Tory scum' was shouted at hustings attendees, while there were also reports of spitting and egg throwing. Daily Mail
  9. UK inflation hits 10.1% in the year to July, according to the Office for National Statistics. The figure is up from 9.4% in June. BBC
  10. Have you seen the new UK threat-based plan how to instill fear in your enemy and scare the enemy off? BJ - 58 with outstretched arms
  11. Everyone is bending over for Ukraine. Why someone want to pressurize the AI to change the repor? For who it is uncomfortable calling a spade a spade?
  12. Amnesty International is being coerce to change it's report or alter it about Ukrainian forces war crimes ..., after complaints by some that they dont like it Amnesty International is to probe its own report after backlash over accusations against Ukraine Amnesty International is to hold a formal inquiry into whether it falsely accused Ukraine of war crimes. The human rights organisation announced the move yesterday, amid a growing backlash over its decision to publish a highly-contentious report arguing that Kyiv was stationing troops in towns and cities in a way that 'violates international law'. 'Amnesty International will be conducting an in-depth, comprehensive review of the process leading up to the publication of the press release about violations of international humanitarian law by Ukrainian forces,' Amnesty said. Controversy has been raging for almost two weeks over her claim in the document that Ukrainian military leaders seeking to defend urban areas have been 'violating the rules of warfare by in effect using their citizens as human shields'. Daily Mail
  13. Senior Tories insist outgoing Prime Minister IS still working Boris Johnson and his family have been pictured soaking up the sun during their second foreign EU holiday in as many weeks. Mr Johnson, 58, was spotted showing off his figure with outstretched arms as wife Carrie and their young family enjoyed a secluded spot on the Greek island of Evia just a week after returning from their spa holiday in Slovenia. Locals were astonished at the Johnsons' choice of sunbathing spot. Daily Mail
  14. If the UK's spy plane going to be shot down about the Russian territory, what's going to happen?
  15. Moscow claims airspace violated Moscow accuses Britain of ‘deliberate provocation’ amid tensions over Ukraine war. Moscow had claimed an RAF plane violated its airspace in a “deliberate provocation”. Britain’s Ministry of Defence (MoD) denied Russian allegations that the RAF RC-135W surveillance aircraft had breached its borders over the Barents Sea. Moscow said it had scrambled a Russian MIG-31 to intercept the plane, which it claimed had crossed into its airspace near the remote Arctic headland of Svyatoi Nos. Independent
  16. Russia warns Britain against planned spy plane overflight The ministry said on Tuesday the UK has sent a notice informing about a planned flight of an RC-135 reconnaissance plane along a route that partly passes over Russian territory. Russia’s defence ministry said it considered the action a ‘deliberate provocation’, with the air force given orders to prevent a violation of the country’s border. Russia’s defense ministry has warned Britain against a planned spy plane flight over Russian territory, saying the country’s air force has been given orders to prevent an intrusion. “All possible consequences of this deliberate provocation will lie entirely with the British side,” the ministry said in a statement, without specifying when and where the British flight was planned. Guardian Poking the Russian bear with a stick could backfire badly ...
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