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The store had to be thoroughly disinfected and the food destroyed after the incident.
Claudia Winkleman has had her trademark fringe for over a decade, and the Strictly Come Dancing host regularly visits the hairdressers to maintain its style and shape. However, during the coronavirus lockdown, all salons around the UK have shut down as a safety measure, and the mother-of-three is struggling with her new, grown-out bangs. Taking to Instagram on Wednesday, the TV presenter shared a video of her current hair situation, revealing that her fringe was now covering her eyes. In the footage, the star said: "Hello, it's Claudia Winkleman here. I just wanted to check in, I hope you're doing okay."Loading the player... VIDEO: Claudia Winkleman reveals her dramatic fringe transformation Claudia's fringe has grown past her eyes during the coronavirus lockdownThe television host continued: "I just want to say I know we're on lockdown and however much you might be fantasising about seeing your friend who's great at hairdressing, please don't, please stay at home, please stay safe. If you actually genuinely do know how to trim a fringe with an old pair of kitchen scissors, call me. United we stand, together at home." Fans were quick to offer advice, with one writing: "Maybe wear an Alice band? It could catch on. Stay safe and keep well," while another wrote: "I've just posted a DIY fringe cut video," while a third added: "Could your hairdresser do a tutorial for cutting a fringe yourself?"MORE: Gwyneth Paltrow shares rare photo of Apple and Moses during coronavirus lockdownThe TV presenter has had her trademark bangs for over a decadeREAD: The problem Catherine Zeta-Jones' children are facing during the lockdownClaudia opened up about her famous fringe while chatting to HELLO! in 2018, and revealed that she won't ever ditch the trademark hairstyle. "I haven't seen my forehead for about 15 years. I don't even know what's under my fringe – there could be squirrels, parrots – I've got no idea. But no I can't imagine ever getting rid of it." Remarkably, she is surprising low-maintenance when it comes to her hair too, telling us: "I don't do anything to it," she shared. "I only wash my hair twice a week. I use a shampoo, then a conditioner and stick it in a towel and then go back to the kids, lie on the bed, watch Danger Mouse - and then that's it. Done."Like this story? Sign up to our newsletter to get other stories like this delivered straight to your inbox.
The Duchess of Cornwall looked radiant as ever in a sweet new photo released by Clarence House on Wednesday evening to mark her wedding anniversary to Prince Charles - and we're in love with her laid-back look! Camilla wears a casual pair of jeans in the adorable picture, as the happy couple cuddle their dogs at the Scottish home of Birkhall. The royal looked ultra-elegant in a pink blouse, blue knit and suede wedge boots, too - and Charles also looked dapper in his olive green chinos and casual loafers. The beautiful new picture was released on WednesdayThe beautiful picture was shared on social media, with plenty of followers noting the couple's relaxed style! One wrote on Twitter: "Seriously love them! The fact that Camilla is wearing jeans just makes me love her more," while another added: "Camilla looks lovely in jeans." A further noted the Prince's smart look, writing: "Sweet loafers Price Charles!"MORE: Royals wearing stylish sweatshirts: Your regal at-home dressing inspirationLoading the player... This is the third time royal fans have got a small glimpse into Camilla's more casual wardrobe amid the coronavirus lockdown, since the Duchess has also been pictured making phone calls from her home office and clapping the NHS carers alongside husband Charles. Her latest outfit doesn't disappoint - we love the thought of Camilla pottering about her home in her favourite pair of jeans - and clearly, she loves to team them with her favourite shirts and jumpers.Wearing pastel pink in her home officeCharles and Camilla were reunited recently, following the Prince's recovery from coronavirus. Despite testing negative for COVID-19, the Duchess had to remain in isolation for 14 days, following her husband's positive diagnosis. MORE: The very special meaning behind the Queen's television address outfitWe have no doubt that royal watchers were thrilled to see the picture of the royal couple together again, and with their beloved dogs, too! Camilla's Jack Russell Terriers are named Beth and Bluebell, and she adopted them both from Battersea Dogs & Cats Home.
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Seth Meyers Exposes New Trump Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany’s Breathtakingly Stupid Coronavirus Take
“It seems like almost every day we get more and more evidence that the Trump administration knew well in advance of the very real threat of a pandemic,” Seth Meyers said in his latest “A Closer Look” segment from home Wednesday night. “And that they both ignored it and lied to the American people about it.” Despite President Trump’s “repeated claims that no one could have foreseen” the coronavirus crisis, the Late Night host ran down a list of the many warnings the White House received from the outgoing Obama administration in 2017 to the intelligence agencies earlier this year. But Trump seems to have ignored them all.“In fact, in this White House, if you plunge your head in the sand and ignore reality, you can actually get rewarded,” Meyers said. As the most recent example, he pointed to the appointment of Trump campaign spokesperson Kayleigh McEnany as the new White House press secretary. Meyers then played a clip from Feb. 25—more than a month after the first confirmed COVID-19 case in the U.S.—of McEnany pretending there was no threat to America. Dennis Quaid Believes Trump Is ‘Doing a Good Job’ Handling CoronavirusStephen Colbert Grills Bernie Sanders: Are You Endorsing Biden or Not?“This president will always put America first,” McEnany told Fox Business host Trish Regan, who was subsequently fired for downplaying the virus. “He will always protect American citizens. We will not see diseases like the coronavirus come here. We will not see terrorism come here. And isn’t that refreshing when contrasting it with the awful presidency of President Obama?”“If you think going from this to this is refreshing,” Meyers said, putting up photos of Obama and Trump, “then you might not know what that word means. Trump looks like the physical embodiment of the feeling you get when you fall asleep on the couch and wake up in the dark and you don’t know what day it is.” “The only thing that’s refreshing here is the Kool-Aid you drank,” he added. For more, listen and subscribe to The Last Laugh podcast.Read more at The Daily Beast.Got a tip? Send it to The Daily Beast hereGet our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more.
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The police have arrested and will be charging two 17-year-old youths involved in an incident where one of them drank and replaced a bottle of drink that was not paid for on a refrigerated shelf.
(Bloomberg) -- Every night at 8 p.m., Spaniards head to their balconies and windows to clap for the healthcare workers risking their lives to save others from the coronavirus pandemic. An hour later, there’s a second wave of noise in some neighbourhoods as people come out with pots and pans.This time it’s not in praise, but in protest at the government’s handling of the deadliest emergency to hit Spain since the Franco dictatorship years.The public health crisis that’s seen hospitals overwhelmed, medical staff dying on the front line and harrowing stories of the army finding corpses in nursing homes, risks morphing into a political one for Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez.After a series of missteps, his administration is increasingly being blamed for failing to get a grip on the disease. Fatalities reached 15,238 on Thursday, the most in the world per capita, and infections climbed to more than 150,000. Parliament will vote Thursday on extending a national lockdown through April 25.“This has been appalling from the start,” said Javier Dueñas, 59, a builder who lives in the Retiro neighborhood of Madrid who just joined the protests against the government. “They should pay a price for all of this.”Just 28% of Spaniards approve of the efforts by their government to deal with the outbreak, compared with 35% three weeks ago, according to a GAD3 poll published Monday by Spanish newspaper ABC.In contrast, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte have more than 60% backing from voters in recent surveys. French President Emmanuel Macron’s overall approval rating jumped to its highest level in nearly two years. In extreme, extraordinary situations, “most countries tend to have a ‘rally behind the flag’ moment” that boosts the country’s leader, said Narciso Michavila, chairman of GAD3. But that hasn’t happened in Spain, largely because of the fiery ideological divisions that have dominated its politics since the Civil War in the 1930s, he said.A month ago, when deaths were already mounting across the Mediterranean in Italy, Sanchez showed support for an International Women’s Day on March 8. Less than a week later, he declared a state of emergency. Now citizens are confined to their homes, and Spain is gripped by Europe’s most-extensive outbreak of Covid-19. The way Spain is run hasn’t worked in Sanchez’s favor. Keeping a country with different languages and administrations together has never been easy, and the crisis has exposed a weakness in the Spanish federal system.When it comes to healthcare and nursing homes, the central government normally has no direct oversight of the 17 regions. But under the state of emergency announced on March 14, Sanchez changed that, placing them all under the control of the health minister. The government then scrambled to run a sprawling system it had no control over for years.Sanchez has held periodic calls with the regional presidents, though failed to create a solid, united political front, and many regional governments have complained of shortages of medical equipment. The World Health Organization says they’re more acute in Spain than in other countries.“The WHO told Spain we needed to buy hospital material months ago, and they ignored it, then they allowed the March 8 rally,” said Dueñas, the builder in Madrid. “In nursing homes, the elderly are dying because of ineptitude. They didn’t ask for help from opposition parties early on.”Indeed, in some of the worst cases residents of nursing homes were left to die alone in their beds because many centers had no protective gear so staff were not showing up for work. Many of the public facilities have been underfunded during years of financial austerity, and are also far more loosely regulated than other health care services.The situation got so desperate that two weeks ago the Defence Ministry deployed some 7,000 soldiers to help, in Spain’s biggest military peacetime operation. They disinfected over 2,000 facilities across the country. Sometimes, they help move residents because of the staff shortages.“Suddenly, they see a car from the army emergency unit, and they see that they haven’t been abandoned – it’s a boost,” said an army captain leading a battalion in northern Spain. He declined to be identified by name.“This is unlike anything I’ve ever faced,” said the captain. “Missions in Iraq, in Afghanistan, you know when they start and when they end. We just have no idea when this finishes, or what they’ll ask us to do next.”Hospitals from Bilbao to Madrid are likewise overwhelmed. In the capital, two ice rinks have been converted to keep bodies refrigerated until mortuaries can catch up. But it’s the drama unfolding in the nursing homes that has sparked the greatest anger.Read More: Spanish Doctors Are Forced to Choose Who to Let DieDisc jockey Juan Jose Paul, 42, a supporter of Sanchez’s Socialist Party, lost his aunt to the virus, and then authorities misplaced the body for almost a day. “The nursing home catastrophe is where the government really fell down because they should have jumped in much earlier,” said Paul. “This could lose them votes.”The government says its containment measures are having an impact, reducing the daily increase in confirmed cases in percentage terms and the numbers of new entrants to intensive care wards. It points to an aid package for self-employed workers and companies worth as much as a 100 billion euros ($109 billion).Officials have also said they didn’t flout any guidelines for International Women’s Day. It was only the next day, March 9, when WHO recommended banning such public gatherings.“If only we could have known two or three months ago what we know today,” government spokeswoman Maria Jesus Montero said at a press conference this week. “We were one of the first countries to suffer this pandemic, so other countries are learning from us. This government is, as always, self-critical.”Sanchez barely scraped into office after an election in November. He cobbled together a coalition with his main rivals to the left, Unidas Podemos, just three months ago and is relying on support from a mixed-bag of parties, including a group of Catalan separatists.It was Spain’s fourth vote in as many years, and the third time Sanchez was named prime minister since he took power from conservative Popular Party leader Mariano Rajoy, who was hit by a political funding scandal and ousted in a no-confidence vote in June 2018.In the weeks prior to declaring a state of emergency on March 14, the government was focused mainly on finding a way to appease demands by Catalan separatists and garner support for a budget in the splintered parliament. The coalition that governs Catalonia, which includes his erstwhile allies, is now openly critical of the prime minister along with the main opposition.QuicktakeHow Catalonia Remains a Thorn in Spanish PoliticsPeople’s Party leader Pablo Casado told Telecinco TV that Sánchez’s handling of the outbreak is “an explosive cocktail of arrogance, incompetence and lies.” The far-right Vox, the third-largest party in parliament, is calling for Sanchez to resign and his administration to be replaced by government of national unity.El Pais newspaper, traditionally supportive of socialist governments, published a harsh op-ed by its former editor-in-chief this week. Other public figures have also expressed their discontentment.“I hope that measures will be taken against the government of @sanchezcastejon and @PabloIglesias when all this is over,” former Atletico Madrid soccer player Álvaro Domínguez lamented in a tweet this month. “You only show incompetence day after day.”(Updates with new totals for deaths and cases in the fourth paragraph)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.