Here is a round-up of today’s other news.
JP Morgan Chase has said it misjudged its decision to bankroll football clubs’ failed attempt to create a breakaway European Super League, after a huge backlash from fans and politicians.
The US bank had financed a €3.25bn (£2.8bn) funding package for the plan, which would have seen 15 European teams, including six of the biggest in England, given permanent places in an annual competition.
The Maltese government continues to sell citizenship to multimillionaires who have minimal genuine links to the country, a Guardian undercover investigation has revealed.
Rich applicants are signing €1m deals in return for Maltese passports after a 12-month qualifying period, secret filming suggests, in news that will further alarm Brussels after this week’s leak of documents from one of the world’s largest passport brokerage firms.
FirstGroup has sold the bulk of its North American transport business in a deal worth $4bn, as the transport group looks to focus on its UK bus and rail operations.
The Aberdeen-based FirstGroup has sold First Student, the biggest school-run operator in the US, with about 43,000 yellow buses, and First Transit, which provides outsourced public transport, to EQT Infrastructure.
Dozens of former post office workers have had their convictions for theft, fraud and false accounting quashed by the court of appeal after judges ruled the convictions were due to “corrupt data” from the Post Office’s IT system.
In the latest chapter of one of the biggest miscarriages of justice in English legal history, 39 people who were prosecuted after the Horizon IT system installed by the Post Office and supplied by Fujitsu falsely suggested there were cash shortfalls, had their names cleared on Friday.
And a couple of stories from last night:
Keir Starmer has announced a £30bn plan to revive UK manufacturing by creating 400,000 green jobs.
A small medical ventilator firm has hit out at the apparent special treatment given to the engineering firm Dyson on tax, after it was left unable to sell more than 100 devices built at the request of the health secretary, Matt Hancock.
The Lancashire-based NorVap started building ventilators at the onset of the Covid pandemic in mid-March 2020 after the government called on British industry to join a “ventilator challenge” to help the NHS treat a flood of Covid-19 patients.