What the newspapers are saying – November 11

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Stories about former attorney general Sir Geoffrey Cox are on the front pages of many Thursday papers as debates on second jobs for MPs continue.

he daily mail He describes Sir Geoffrey as a “shameless MP”, saying the Torridge and West Devon representative earned more than £5.5m from his job as a lawyer while in Parliament.

Guard He puts the figure at £6m and says Sir Geoffrey “skipped the last 12 votes in his days doing paid legal work”.

NS I Chief whip Mark Spencer writes “in danger” after reportedly allowing Sir Geoffrey to work in the Caribbean instead of joining Parliament.

And Daily Mirror It causes a private scandal in the “sleaze scandal” by declaring that Sir Geoffrey has rented out “a taxpayer-financed London house” and requested rent elsewhere, adding that this does not violate Commons rules.

Duration Metro The newspaper, which spearheaded its comments in response to questions about Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s handling of the sleaze debate, called it “a bit unpolice”, nodding to questions it faced at the environmental summit in Glasgow.

Meghan’s apology for “unintentionally” misleading the court into remembering information given to a biographer by her aides. daily telegram. Emails disclosed in the Court of Appeals showed the Duchess handing out briefing notes to an aide to give to the Finding Freedom authors.

Sun She taunts on a front page that Meghan calls Little Miss Forgetful and portrays her as one of the Little Miss characters.

And daily express says the revelation is “explosive new evidence.”

in another place, NS Times He leads a new team at HMRC tasked with recovering £1bn in false and erroneous claims for leave money. The newspaper adds hundreds of companies founded after the plan was announced, with claims of up to £26.6m.

NS Monetary Times He writes about the fastest rise of the US consumer price index in three decades.

Independent He writes that Mr Johnson was pressured to secure a “credible deal” at Cop26.

And Daily Star He says there is a tendency for Brits to forgo beers and prefer cocktails.