China’s energy crisis will hit the whole world

Rather, it puts the panic buying scenes in Britain into perspective, where a driver pulled a knife at another motorist as large queues continued to form at gas stations.

Images of a man in Welling, south-east London, appeared to show him yelling at another driver and brandishing a gun as tensions boiled over.

It’s no wonder that the police are afraid of being drafted to keep the pumps.

Supermarkets have started to prioritize rescuers for fuel and deny members of the public.

To make matters worse, drivers have been urged to brace themselves for higher prices at petrol pumps as Brent crude hit $ 80 (£ 59) a barrel for the first time in nearly three years. Here is why this is happening.

Not to prepare

Of course, once everyone has refueled, the current fuel panic will likely subside as quickly as it started.

Robert taylor explains why it’s time to take back control and wonders if the pandemic has left us with a collective case of PTSD.

Jeremy Warner argues that the significance of the fuel crisis lies in the symbolism of panic and the pitiful responsibility of ministers and their apologists as they desperately seek explanations that do not reflect badly on themselves or on Brexit .

Read why the inability to prepare for the realities of leaving the EU has made Britain’s situation worse.

Charles moore offers an alternative to avoid panic.

Tips for saving fuel

As UK drivers are in heightened anxiety over fuel supplies, all kinds of questions have been raised.

Does the gasoline expire? Can you mix unleaded and super unleaded?

How can you reduce the amount of fuel you use when driving?

Here are 10 tips for using less fuel and everything you need to know.

Another question that many people ask themselves is whether to pack their job to try out truck driving as wages in the industry are skyrocketing.

Find out how a teacher gave up his 20-year career to earn an extra £ 20,000 leading these behemoths.

Commentary and Analysis

Around the world: Obstacles to Japan’s first female PM

Two women are in the running to become the first female Prime Minister of Japan, although the country’s deep-rooted attitudes about women’s place in society mean they risk missing out on a male rival when the Party ruling Liberal Democrat will vote for its new leader. The party was forced to vote for a new president after Yoshihide Suga, the current prime minister, announced earlier this month that he would not stand for re-election as party leader. Julien ryall analyzes how sexism is about to sink the stakes for women in the “wicked” world of Japanese politics.

Tuesday interview

Its good ! Northern cuisine is back on the menu

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