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Peace in Europe could be at risk if Britain votes to leave the European Union, David Cameron has warned.
The UK has regretted “turning its back” on Europe in the past, the PM said, arguing the European Union has “helped reconcile” countries and maintain peace. Mr Cameron asked if leaving the union is a “risk worth taking”.
Meanwhile, Boris Johnson, who wants the UK to leave the EU, will make a speech on the “cosmopolitan case for Brexit”.
Numberplates were stolen from more than 20,000 vehicles in only 12 months leading to fears that criminal gangs are attempting to clone cars to evade detection by the police. Statistics obtained under the Freedom of Information Act show that in some areas there has been a big increase in the number of thefts over a five-year period. In the West Midlands, incidents rose by 37.7 per cent over five years, while numbers were up by 33.9 per cent in Derbyshire, 18.2 per cent in North Yorkshire, 12.7 per cent in South Yorkshire and 7.6 per cent in Norfolk.
They are marketed as safer for the environment, but so-called eco-friendly cars may not be quite as clean as they seem.
The vehicles, which are supposedly more ecologically friendly as a result of not running on diesel, have been found to produce higher levels of tiny toxic particles, which are produced as a result of wear on car tyres and brakes. As eco-friendly cars typically weigh 25 per cent more than most cars, they wear through tyres and brakes faster and produce more particles. “We found that non-exhaust emissions from brakes, tyres and the road, are far larger than exhaust
European shares rose in early trading on Monday, helped by gains in German car maker Volkswagen. Volkswagen rose 2.4 percent, topping gainers on Frankfurt’s DAX, after activist investor TCI demanded the German carmaker overhaul its “excessive” executive pay scheme as part of a plan to boost profits and end years of “mismanagement”. The pan-European FTSEurofirst 300 index was up 0.3 percent
The Bank of England’s interest rate setters meet against a gloomy economic backdrop this week that could prompt at least one policymaker to push for a cut in borrowing costs to shore up stalling growth. The nine-strong monetary policy committee (MPC) is not expected to make any changes to the record low base rate of 0.5% on Thursday. But investors will be scouring minutes of the latest meeting and the Bank’s new forecasts for the economy released at the same time for clues as to whether the next move will be up or down.