The most planet-friendly products, feel-good fragrances and the game-changing – well, everything! Make way for our new beauty heroes Crowning the best beauty launches is never an easy task. Between new innovations and clever formulations, there has been plenty to spritz and slather our way through.
The latest from the Labour party conference and visas for European HGV drivers are among the stories splashed across the front pages. The Sunday Telegraph leads with Prime Minister Boris Johnson calling for companies to increase wages for lorry drivers as “panic buying drivers trigger chaos on forecourts”.
Your 5am headlines from The Telegraph's news team Welcome to your early morning news briefing from The Telegraph - a round-up of the top stories we are covering on Sunday. To receive twice-daily briefings by email, sign up to our Front Page newsletter for free. 1.
Sabina Nessa cops ‘search building site for murder weapon’ as they urge drivers to check dashcams to ID man
POLICE investigating Sabina Nessa's killing have carried out fingertip searches of a building site as they hunt for a murder weapon. Officers were seen probing the site close to the spot where the 28-year-old primary school teacher's body was found in Kidbrooke, South East London. Sabina was killed as she walked through Cator Park to meet a pal for a first date on Friday, September 17.
Former Housing Secretary's intervention follows reports that Michael Gove is considering watering down changes to the new Planning Bill The Conservatives will be "letting the next generation down" if they fail to deliver reforms to "build the homes we need", the former Housing Secretary warns.
Research from the CEBR shows the nation’s poorest families will take the biggest hit as the energy crisis bites Britain’s mounting cost of living crisis is set to cost households more than £300 each in soaring energy bills next year as the nation’s poorest families take the biggest hit, new forecasts show.
Great British Railways is not expected to be fully operational until mid-2024 The biggest shake-up of the railways since the privatisation of British Rail will not get underway until after the next election, amid Whitehall wrangling over the new body being set up to to run the network. Great British Railways (GBR) will not be fully operational until between April and June 2024, according to a timetable prepared by the rail regulator.
HGV crisis begins to bite chemists across Britain as pharmacists warn medicines are either arriving late or not all Patients are facing delays to their prescriptions and shortages of over-the-counter drugs because of a lack of van drivers, and the problem is expected to get worse as winter drives up demand, pharmacists have warned.
The Telegraph newspaper has advised readers to buy holidays lets in Welsh towns in order to “make money all year round”. Describing Wales as the UK’s “holiday home capital” it suggests Tenby, Llandudno and Trearddur on Anglesey as the best locations to invest in a holiday let.
The Week’s daily digest of the news agenda, published at 8am Visa scheme to ease fuel crisis Ministers are planning a visa scheme to make it easier for foreign lorry drivers to come to the UK. Any changes to immigration rules will be temporary, with a cap on the number of workers allowed to enter the UK.
Insurance has moved miles away from its founding principle of pooled risk – it’s time the Government and regulators intervened Getting access to insurance at a reasonable price should be a universal right. If our house burns down, our car crashes, or we die, leaving our family without the income they depend on, insurance provides the financial safety net.
Pharmacies are facing shortages of medicine deliveries due to the shortage of supply chain drivers – as the UK already grapples with widespread fuel disruptions. A national industry body insisted stores would work together to stop patients getting delayed access to their medicines. But pharmacists have revealed their frustration that deliveries are being disrupted.
BREXIT looks unlikely to stop the UK signing up to the EU's vaccine passport initiative, according to reports. Sources in Westminster and in EU headquarters claim that the EU Digital Covid Certificate “should make travelling in Europe easier and cheaper for British tourists". This would “also enable the Government to quickly launch a domestic vaccine passport system” if required to tackle surging Covid cases in the next few months.
, the shadow home secretary, will champion a tougher line on child exploitation at the party conference Police are right to issue warnings to Class A drug users rather than prosecute them, Labour’s shadow home secretary has said, after Sir Keir Starmer backed the controversial move in Scotland.
Duke's of York's legal team poised to make 'significant' change in strategy by turning the tables on his accuser The Duke of York’s “wall of silence” strategy is over as his lawyers prepare to turn the tables on his accuser and examine her “multiple inconsistencies” in forensic detail.
More than a month after the Taliban took charge, they have yet to fulfil assurances not to repeat their 1990s ban on female education Since the Taliban took over Afghanistan, Sana has been forced to sit at home and brood on whether her plans for study and a career are now destined to remain just dreams.