What the papers say – September 3

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As MPs prepare to return to Westminster this week, Brexit is firmly back on the front pages.

Meanwhile Labour’s anti-Semitism row and crime also make headlines on Monday.

Boris Johnson has used his Daily Telegraph column to launch an attack on Theresa May’s Chequers plan, saying “victory” for the EU is inevitable and Britain will be left “flat on the canvas”.

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The Times says the proposals have been left hanging by a thread as 20 Conservative MPs made a public commitment to oppose it.

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The Metro leads with EU Brexit negotiator Michel Barnier’s own criticism of the Chequers plan, after he said it would undermine the bloc’s principles.

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It all leaves the Prime Minister facing a battle to keep her proposals on track – and stay in office – the i says.

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In other Brexit news, The Independent says it has seen figures that show hundreds of staff have left the Department for Exiting The EU.

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Dame Margaret Hodge has indicated Jeremy Corbyn faces a long struggle against his leadership as a result of the anti-Semitism row gripping the Labour party, The Guardian reports.

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Home Secretary Sajid Javid is warning that the latest statistics suggest 80,000 people in the UK pose a threat to children online, the Daily Mail reports.

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Coronation Street star Kym Marsh has backed a campaign by The Sun calling for police to be given more powers to tackle stalking cases quickly.

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The Daily Mirror leads with figures that show 600 police stations have closed since the Conservatives came to power in 2010.

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The Financial Times says Bank of England governor Mark Carney is facing pressure to reveal if he will stay on in the role beyond 2019.

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And the Daily Express leads with criticism of aid funding given to India.

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Source

World News

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