The Wall Street Journal
· Joe Kindred’s Recipe for Charred Squid With Ajo Blanco and Cilantro Pistou →
“We knew we wanted to make an impact, but we didn’t know it would be on a national scale,” said Mr. Kindred, who is the chef, while his wife serves as sommelier and manages the front of house.
· PIP: Who is eligible for Personal Independence Payment as new changes announced? →
PIP is not assessed based on the condition or medication you take, but instead, the payment is based upon how much help one needs and how much their daily life is impacted.
· Rockets Commemorate Anniversary of Russell Westbrook, Chris Paul Trade →
Westbrook's impact was largely muted in the half court, and his shooting woes continued after a rough final year in Oklahoma City.
· Why Tottenham are stagnating under José Mourinho, who has yet to evolve →
The redevelopment of White Hart Lane was necessary but, as Arsenal know, the impact of stadium investment on squad development can be severe.
· Sainsbury's and Tesco are making big changes to how you shop in store →
Two of the UK's biggest supermarkets have announced changes which will impact how customers stop at its stores.
· Heart attack warning - the common household oil you should avoid or risk heart disease →
The scientists used 16 previous studies to assess coconut oils' impact on cardiovascular risk.
The New York Times
· 3 Picture Books: How to Hike, Camp, Relax in the Great Outdoors →
No telling what sort of impact all this will have on their tender psyches.
· Rehired Dreyer to raise competition among Golden Lions forwards →
After returning this year following four seasons with Montpellier, veteran Du Plessis failed to make the expected impact, particularly at scrums.
· ‘He’s one of us’: Jack Charlton, World Cup hero, honoured in Leeds →
“He was an adopted Loiner [citizen of Leeds] without a shadow of a doubt – the impact he left on us all as Leeds United fans made him one of us.
· Video calls, separate bedrooms: Bolsonaro’s first COVID week →
He has scoffed at the restrictions mayors and governors implemented to contain the spread of the virus, arguing their economic impacts would cause more suffering than the virus, which he repeatedly called “a little flu.”