報紙頭條。約翰遜 "確實知道平徹的事 "和 "逮捕抗議的暴徒
周二的幾份報紙繼續關注鮑里斯-約翰遜對前副首席教鞭克里斯-平徹的不當行為的指控了解多少的問題。鏡報》報道，10號文件承認，鮑里斯-約翰遜在提拔他為副首席黨鞭之前，"確實聽取了一些建議"，儘管當時沒有正式投訴。該報稱，這標誌着10號之前說約翰遜先生不知道任何 "具體指控 "後的一個轉折。它還報道說，首相的妻子卡莉在2017年擔任保守黨通訊主管時，曾質疑平徹先生是否適合擔任黨鞭。
據《衛報》報道，工會警告說，議會必須採取行動，阻止 "似乎無休止 "的議員性行為不當的指控。它說，代表1000多名議會工作人員的FDA和Prospect已經寫信給眾議院議長Lindsay Hoyle，敦促議會採取行動。
每日電訊報》報道，工黨領袖Keir Starmer爵士在周一的演講中承諾不會將英國帶回單一市場或關稅同盟，因此他的黨內面臨着對英國脫歐的反叛。該報指出，倫敦市長薩迪克-汗(Sadiq Khan)公開反駁他的黨魁，稱英國應該重新加入歐盟單一市場，因為這將使英國的未來 "更加繁榮"。該報稱，基爾爵士在英國脫歐問題上的立場使工黨與自由民主黨處於 "碰撞狀態"，後者的目標是重新加入單一市場。
地鐵報的頭條新聞是 "英國在減速"，它報道了 "憤怒的司機 "在周一對 "天價 "燃料進行減速抗議時給高速公路帶來的交通堵塞。它報道說，根據Experian的數據，在汽油達到每升191.5便士的 "新的平均記錄 "時，發生了協調的抗議活動。它的頭版顯示，被困的司機在薩默塞特M4公路上的一條荒廢的車道上踢足球。
每日郵報》報道說，內政大臣Priti Patel正在敦促警方使用嚴厲的新權力來阻止燃料抗議者擾亂道路。它說，帕特爾女士呼籲警察逮捕和指控慢行抗議活動背後的司機。每日郵報》指出，今年生效的旨在打擊 "滅絕叛亂 "抗議活動的更嚴厲的懲罰措施也將適用於燃料運動者。
泰晤士報》還呼籲警方對利用慢行抗議造成混亂的燃料運動者採取 "零容忍 "的態度。它補充說，內政大臣的強硬立場得到了唐寧街的支持。它援引一位高級政府人士的話說，他們希望警方利用政府賦予他們的權力來處理這些抗議活動。
金融時報》報道，火車司機工會Aslef警告說，由於其成員就1995年以來的首次全國性罷工進行投票，將對通勤者造成 "大規模 "干擾。該報稱，該工會正在為10家火車公司的司機進行投票，以解決薪酬糾紛。Aslef總書記Mick Whelan告訴該報，罷工可能會被協調，罷工將產生 "巨大影響"。這是繼上個月RMT罷工之後的又一次罷工。
Several of Tuesday's newspapers continue to focus on questions about what Boris Johnson knew of allegations of inappropriate behaviour against ex-deputy chief whip Chris Pincher. The Mirror reports No 10 admitted that Boris Johnson "did take advice" on some of the allegations before promoting him to deputy chief whip, although there was no formal complaint at the time. The paper says it marks a U-turn after No 10 previously said Mr Johnson had not been aware of any "specific allegations". It also reports the prime minister's wife, Carrie, questioned Mr Pincher's suitability for the whip in 2017 while she was a Tory communications director.
"Cabinet angry at defending Johnson again" headlines the i newspaper. The paper says it has been told ministers have been unwilling to defend the prime minister over his handling of the allegations against Mr Pincher. It adds Cabinet ministers have also been authorised to depart from the official Downing Street line in TV and radio interviews.
Unions have warned that Parliament must act to stop "seemingly endless" allegations of sexual misconduct by MPs, the Guardian reports. It says the FDA and Prospect, which represents more than 1.000 parliamentary workers, have written to the Speaker of the House, Lindsay Hoyle, to urge Parliament to take action.
The Daily Telegraph reports that Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer faces a revolt within his party over Brexit, after promising in a speech on Monday not to take the UK back into the single market or a customs union. The paper notes London Mayor Sadiq Khan openly contradicted his party's leader by saying Britain should rejoin the EU single market as it would make the country's future "more prosperous". It reports Sir Keir's position on Brexit puts Labour on a "collision course" with the Liberal Democrats whose aim is to rejoin the single market.
"Britain on a go-slow" headlines the Metro as it leads on "furious drivers" bringing gridlock to motorways on Monday in a go-slow protest at "sky-high" fuel prices. It reports the coordinated protest came as petrol hit a "new record average" of 191.5p a litre, according to Experian. Its front page shows stranded drivers playing football on a deserted carriageway on the M4 in Somerset.
The Daily Mail reports Home Secretary Priti Patel is urging police to use tough new powers to stop fuel protestors being disrupting roads. It says Ms Patel is calling on officers to arrest and charge drivers behind go-slow protests. The Daily Mail suggests stiffer punishments that came into force this year and were designed to combat protests by Extinction Rebellion would also apply to the fuel campaigners.
The Times also leads with calls for police to take a "zero-tolerance approach" to fuel campaigners using go-slow protests to cause disruption. It adds the home secretary's tough stance was backed by Downing Street. It quotes a senior government source saying they were looking to the police to use the powers they have been given by the government to deal with these protests.
The Financial Times reports train drivers union Aslef is warning of "massive" disruption for commuters as its members vote on their first national strike since 1995. The paper says the union is balloting drivers at 10 train companies in a dispute over pay. Aslef general secretary Mick Whelan tells the paper it was likely the the walkouts would be coordinated and the strikes would have a "massive effect". It follows the RMT walkout last month.
"The biggest tax cut for a decade" will ease the financial burden for 30 million people, according to the prime minister. The Daily Express reports on Mr Johnson saying that reforms to National Insurance this month will see employees save up to £330 a year.