The government has published a list of 73 countries and territories which, from 10 July, are exempt.
Yesterday the Prime Minister was promising to “build, build, build” the country out of an ailing Covid-induced downturn.
Housing Secretary Robert Jenrick has bowed to pressure from Labour MPs and released documents connected to a major property development involving Tory party donor and ex-Daily Express owner Richard Desmond.
There’s relief that the one metre social distancing rule – while still restrictive – could be for many the difference between staying in business and bankruptcy.
The UK’s debt now stands at almost £2 trillion – that’s more than the size of the entire economy.
Another £100 billion is being injected into the economy by the Bank of England to try to limit the Covid damage to businesses and jobs.
Figures from the Office for National Statistics released today show the headline unemployment rate remained unchanged at 3.9% in the three months to April.
Today, people in England queued for hours as shops were thrown open after the three-month lockdown.
The scale of the collapse in the UK economy is breathtaking. Output has dropped by a fifth in one month.
From today almost everyone arriving in the UK will have to self-isolate for 14 days.
Tough choices loom. Choices which could set the tone of our politics and society for the next decade at least. So which way should we jump?
There’s been mounting opposition from MPs and the airline industry to the government’s plans to quarantine travellers to the UK.
The government could be paying the wages of millions of workers for months to come.
Non essential retailers in England will begin reopening next month
There are more terrible economic figures out today which the government’s financial watchdog have described – ominously – as just an “initial taste” of the impact of the coronavirus on the UK.