What the papers say: Monday's front pages

What The Papers Say: Monday's Front Pages
Monday's front pages: The Irish Times, Irish Independent, Irish Examiner, Belfast Telegraph, Irish Daily Mail and Irish Daily Mirror
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Here are the biggest stories making headlines in Ireland on Monday.

The Irish Times reports that an expanded new system of automatic number plate recognition (ANPR) cameras in Garda cars is flagging so many road traffic offences that gardaí on duty are not able to respond to all of them.


Cork University Hospital, which has the biggest deficit of adult inpatient and critical care beds, is poised for a decade of unprecedented expansion, according to the Irish Examiner.

The Irish Independent reveals that gardaí want road users who record dashcam or bodycam footage of dangerous ­motoring behaviour to upload it to an online portal.


The Government has received a stark warning that Ireland is not training enough doctors, the Irish Daily Mail reports.

The Irish Daily Mirror and Irish Daily Star have details on how protesters targeted Simon Harris while he was on the campaign trail in Co Mayo on Sunday.


The Belfast Telegraph reveals that the North's Education Authority spent more than £35 million (€41 million) on taxi fares for school children last year.


The Echo reports that Cork business leaders are calling for more Garda resources in the city.

The death of former rugby league star Rob Burrow at 41, after a battle with motor neurone disease, features heavily on the front pages of the British newspapers.

The Daily Mirror, Daily Express and Daily Star all lead on his death – the Star dubbing him “the bravest man in Britain”.


Politics and the British election campaign dominates elsewhere, the Daily Mail, The Daily Telegraph and The Times all leading with Rishi Sunak’s vow to end abuses of gender laws to protect women’s spaces.

The i focuses on the opposition, reporting that Labour’s expectations of closer economic ties without further legal ties or European Union oversight are unrealistic.

The Independent returns to the outcome of the Jimmy Savile inquiry, saying the NHS has followed through with none of the actions recommended by the investigation.

Speaking of the health system, The Guardian reports on accusations that British care agencies are exploiting foreign workers.

The Metro reports that Wembley pitch invaders at the Champions League final were answering the call of a Russian video blogger.

The Financial Times looks overseas with an update on the Russia-China gas pipeline deal. Negotiations are frustrated as Beijing continues to play hardball over prices.

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