· COVID-19 impact: United Breweries expects normalcy to return only after FY21 →
As a fall out of the COVID-19 induced lockdown, the company said various state governments have imposed measures negatively impacting the industry.
· Important life lessons from home schooling →
We are gradually freeing ourselves from the heavy tangle that imposed schooling left us carrying into adulthood.
· Covid-19 may spread more easily in schools than thought, report warns →
Israel was seen as a success story at the start of the pandemic after imposing a strict lockdown in March that curbed the spread of coronavirus.
· Will the world come to the aid of Lebanon’s shattered economy? →
On top of this came the state-ordered lockdown in the face of the coronavirus pandemic, which crushed activity completely and imposed a brutal toll on the millions who rely on Lebanon’s informal economy for survival.
· Pakistan PM reiterates support for Kashmiri self-determination →
Islamabad, Pakistan - Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan has repeated comparisons between his Indian counterpart Narendra Modi and Nazi leader Adolf Hitler, as he reiterated support for Kashmiris' right to self-determination one year after New Delhi revoked a special constitutional status for, and imposed a siege on, Indian-administered Kashmir.
· Aberdeen lockdown: The 28 restaurants involved in coronavirus cluster →
Latest rules [MAP]Aberdeen lockdown: Scotland impose strict new rules after outbreak [ANALYSIS]Tony Blair warns 'we cannot afford new lockdown' [WARNING]
The Daily Star
· UEFA's Covid-19 protocols for return to competition →
* The maximum number of people allowed inside the stadium will depend primarily on its size and restrictions imposed by the local government.
· Colombia’s long virus lockdown fuels anxiety and depression →
The long lockdown is essentially a result of timing: Colombia and much of South America imposed the strict measures when they had far fewer cases than Europe.
· S. Korea reviewing private entity's 'barter' trade request with N. Korea →
If allowed, it will be the first time that North Korean products enter the South since 2010, when the Seoul government imposed sanctions on the North following the North's sinking of the South Korean naval ship Cheonan.