Europe coronovirus: leaders face regional authorities as second wave


Britain, France, are opposing centralized efforts to enforce strict rules, with days of tense negotiations continuing as the transition to Spain’s cities.

In the northern English city of Manchester, UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson engages in a line with local mayor Andy Burnham on whether to move the city to its most serious third level by UK second-tier restrictions.

“If no agreement can be reached, Johnson will need to intervene to protect Manchester’s hospitals and save the lives of Manchester residents,” Johnson said on Friday, with Burnham “rethinking his position” and Urged to “creatively engage”.

But Burnham has opposed the government’s efforts to increase the seriousness of its city’s measures, urging more financial measures to protect area workers under strict rules.

The row escalated on Sunday as Michael Gov., a member of John Johnson’s cabinet, told Burnham “to set aside for a moment some political position.”

Gove told Sky News, “I want them to work with us to make sure we save lives and protect the NHS … what we need to do to save people’s lives after the press conference and post needed.” The teams continued.

Tensions have been a far cry from Britain’s first coronavirus peak, when four of its nations essentially went into lockdown together, and regional authorities and the public were given a follow.

Instead, there is confusion in some parts of the country as to what rules they are required to follow based on their local authority’s willingness to comply with government directives.

In London, Mayor Sadiq Khan was calling for tougher rules for several days before Johnson’s announcement, while in Liverpool, Lancashire and other areas, deals were agreed to with the government just before the weekend, with some councilors agreeing to the order. Mistakes were expressed.

But where local leaders are responsible for strict rules, the public is rarely seen.

“I’m fed up,” Rebecca Duncan, 39, of South London, told CNN on Friday that the city had moved into “Tier 2”. “It’s like one thing opens up and life starts to get a little normal and then something else comes along and pushes us all back.”

And a similar scenario is unfolding throughout Europe, as leaders struggle with the difficulties of pursuing a “whack-a-mole” approach to slow the spread of Kovid-19.

London descends on new Kovid rules as rebels from northern England regions
Earlier this month a Madrid court rejected the lockdown laws imposed on the capital by the Spanish government, leaving millions of residents wondering whether they were clear to travel for a national holiday.

The court said the restrictions last Friday excluded residents from the capital and nine suburbs, “interfering with the fundamental rights of citizens without a legal mandate.”

Spain’s leftist national government and Madrid’s center-south regional administration have long been loggerheads over the response to the epidemic, and the lockdown measures are the latest political battleground.

In Germany, a set of court orders are causing trouble for Angela Merkel’s government as she attempts to fight a growing load of cases.

Tourists at Berlin's Brandenburg Gate fight curfew orders in the city's courts on Tuesday.

Most prominently, a Berlin court sided with the government and with a group of business owners on Friday, postponing the late-night curfew at the city’s bars and restaurants.

“It was unclear” whether closing the food and beverage establishments between 11am and 6pm would help fight contagion, the court found in the case. The court said the measure came into force on 10 October, so it was an “intransigent encroachment” on the freedom of the hospitality industry.

Health Minister Jens Spahn said he was “very disappointed” in the ruling, adding that “there is no doubt that what is happening in private and public places, especially in the big cities … in the late hours” The driver of current infections is “” according to AFP.

Emanuel Macron will closely monitor arguments across Europe after the curfew was imposed in Paris and several other French cities, which went into effect on Friday. As of now, the French government has not faced major opposition to the plan.

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In addition to protests from local legalists and agitated business owners, the question of policing is causing confusion in some areas.

The chief constable of the Greater Manchester Police responded strongly to a report in the Telegraph newspaper on Saturday, claiming that there was “apprehension” over whether officers would follow Burnham’s lead and Johnson’s government-mandated measures. Will be done.

Ian Hopkins said in a statement, “We carry out operational policing without fear or favor and are compliant with the Code of Police Service with colleagues across the country.”

But the challenges of councils and the hospitality industry are causing headaches for many European governments.

Meanwhile, cases are increasing throughout the continent. The UK, Germany, Italy, Poland and the Czech Republic, along with other countries, have all recorded their highest-confirmed Kovid 19 infections in October, as leaders warn of potentially severe winter outbreaks.

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