England bid for Euro glory and Starmer's defence plan

Daily Mirror front page for 10/07/24
Many of Wednesday's front pages look ahead to England's Euro 2024 semi-final meeting with the Netherlands. Manager Gareth Southgate has hailed the "special team spirit" and the "bond" that has kept the "bid for Euro glory" alive, says the Daily Mirror. [BBC]
Metro front page for 10/07/24
England's footballer's stand on the verge of history - with only the Netherlands between them and a place in the Euro 2024 final, says the Metro. "It's now or nether!" reads the paper's headline. [BBC]
Daily Star front page for 10/07/24
The Daily Star's front page resembles Britain's famous World War One Army recruitment poster, and carries a photo of England captain Harry Kane mocked up in the style of war secretary Lord Kitchener - complete with a curly moustache and officers' cap. The paper's headline reads: "Your country needs you to really really... Go for It!" [BBC]
Guardian front page for 10/07/24
Daily Telegraph front page for 10/07/24
The Daily Telegraph features a photo of Sir Keir Starmer and his wife Victoria preparing to board their flight to the Nato summit. The PM could open the door to an increase in the size of Britain's armed forces in the defence spending review, it reports. [BBC]
Times front page for 10/07/24
Daily Express front page for 10/07/24
i front page for 10/07/24
The i reports the news that the boss of Thames Water took a £195,000 bonus as the debt-laden company seeks to raise new money from investors and hike bills for customers. Chris Weston defended his decision, the paper notes, saying the struggling utility firm needs to attract the "best talent". [BBC]
Daily Mail front page for 10/07/24
The Daily Mail labels a man who killed a baby boy and his aunt in a motorway crash while speeding at 141mph and three times over the alcohol limit "Britain's most despicable drink driver". Darryl Anderson, 38, was jailed for 17 years at Durham Crown Court. [BBC]
Financial Times front page for 10/07/24
The Financial Times leads on Dyson's decision to axe about 1,000 jobs in the UK, more than a quarter of its British workforce. The vacuum cleaner maker's move deals a blow to a new Labour government that has put business investment at the heart of its growth strategy, the FT says. [BBC]
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