It's the first above inflation rise in eight years.
Despite the famously erratic decision-making making the winners hard to predict, Clarisse Loughrey goes through her predictions and hopes for this year’s ceremony
You can still enjoy a tipple without sabotaging your weight loss goals.
The Golden Globes hasn't had any Black voters for more than two decades.
Sono iniziate il 15 febbraio a Roma le riprese di 'Noi', adattamento italiano della serie americana 'This is us', che ha come protagonisti Lino Guanciale e Aurora Ruffino. Il remake italiano è diretto da Luca Ribuoli e scritto da Sandro Petraglia, che è head writer, con Flaminia Gressi e Michela Straniero. La serie è prodotta da Cattleya – parte di ITV Studios – in collaborazione con Rai Fiction. La serie racconta la storia di Pietro e Rebecca (Lino Guanciale e Aurora Ruffino), una giovane coppia che affronta la sfida di crescere tre figli e di Claudio (Dario Aita), Caterina (Claudia Marsicano) e Daniele (Livio Kone) che cercano la propria strada verso la felicità. Nel gioco costante tra presente e passato, 'Noi' è nello stesso tempo il racconto di una famiglia e di un Paese, una serie che rivela come anche i più piccoli eventi delle nostre vite possano influenzare ciò che diventeremo, e come gli affetti e le relazioni che costruiamo possano superare il tempo, le distanze, e perfino la morte. Nutrito e originale il cast in cui figurano, tra gli altri, anche Angela Ciaburri, Leonardo Lidi, Flavio Furno, Timothy Martin, Francesca Agostini, Liliana Fiorelli, Giordana Faggiano e Massimo Wertmüller. Le riprese della serie si svolgeranno tra Roma, Milano, Torino e Napoli per 23 settimane. I 12 episodi da 50’ andranno in onda su Rai1 in sei prime serate. La serie originale 'This is us' e l’adattamento italiano 'Noi' sono entrambi distribuiti a livello internazionale da Disney Media and Entertainment Distribution.
‘This is going to take time to fix’: Chancellor warns of years of belt-tightening
Ant and Dec joked they had installed a ‘bleeper machine’ for the notoriously sweary chef
The Channel 4 show's creator said there was “always meant” to be another episode set in the present day.
Japan's Mizuho Bank stopped service at some of its automated teller machines (ATMs) on Sunday after the machines devoured customers' cash cards and bank books. The core banking unit of Mizuho Financial Group announced the halt on its website in red letters, switching from the standard black used for previous updates of the problem. "Due to a system failure, ATM service has been halted at some of our branches," said Japan's third-largest lender by assets, with a history of system woes stretching more than a decade.
Schools across England are expected to reopen on 8 March
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Britain must reset its compass, from housing to wages, says archbishop of YorkStephen Cottrell says the nation has learned to live with wrongs when it should be trying to change them Archbishop of York Stephen Cottrell says his new book is ‘for people who care about the world we live in’. Photograph: Christopher Thomond/The Guardian
A dream home that’s down to earthNatural colours and wooded views create a sense of calm in an Irish architect’s home ‘I wanted this to be an un-shouty house’: a bedroom with long mirror to reflect the arboreal view. Photograph: Ruth Maria Murphy
David Harewood: 'I felt that they wanted me to go on TV, talk, and cry. I was a news item’The British actor on his new documentary about Covid and people of colour, his breakdown aged 23, and having days left to finish his memoir David Harewood: ‘It’s painful reading about your uninhibited, crazy self.’ Photograph: Rii Schroer/eyevine
The week in TV: Bloodlands; Unforgotten; Blitz Spirit With Lucy Worsley; Grayson's Art ClubJames Nesbitt looks understandably hard-pressed in a twisting new crime drama; Unforgotten pushes all the right buttons; and Grayson Perry returns James Nesbitt and Charlene McKenna in the ‘absurdly well made’ Bloodlands. Photograph: Steffan Hill/BBC/HTM Television
Fans have been eagerly awaiting series six of the nail-biting BBC drama.
Ex-president expected to reassert dominance over party and attack Biden as event focuses on ‘culture war’ rather than pandemic
Chancellor of the Exchequer Rishi Sunak is expected to use Wednesday’s budget to bring in re-start grants to help struggling businesses as called for by the Evening Standard. The £5 billion grant scheme for pubs, restaurants, shops and other businesses hit hardest by the pandemic will allow them to reopen as lockdown is eased - as called for on Friday by the Evening Standard. The chancellor will announce a freeze on the £12,500 point at which people start paying the basic rate of income tax and on the £50,000 threshold where they begin paying the higher 40p rate.
More than 17 million vaccinations have been administered so far in England.
Budget 2021: Sunak’s £5bn plan to rescue high streets from collapseGrants will be offered to stricken shops and pubs but NHS fears its pleas for cash will be ignored The high street rescue plan will be announced by the chancellor, Rishi Sunak, in Wednesday’s budget. Photograph: Peter Nicholls/Reuters