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News Daily: Trump meets Putin, and May on terror

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How will they get on? Donald Trump and Vladimir Putin will have their first face-to-face meeting later at the G20 summit in Hamburg, Germany. The US and Russian presidents say they want to repair relations damaged by disagreements over Syria and Ukraine, not to mention ongoing allegations that Russia meddled in last year's US presidential election.

Their meeting is expected to last between 30 minutes and an hour. Mr Trump has urged Mr Putin to stop supporting for "hostile regimes", such as those in Syria and Iran. Russia has rejected the comments.

Meanwhile, there have already been large-scale protests in Hamburg, with more expected.

Analysis: How do Trump and Putin compare?

First meetings between major world leaders can be unpredictable affairs. Mr Trump has in the past suggested he could get along with Mr Putin and praised him as a "strong leader" but it is unclear how he feels now.

Read the full article

May urges co-operation on terror

Trump-Putin isn't the only thing going on at the G20. UK Prime Minister Theresa May will use the event to warn of an "evolving" terrorist threat. She will say so-called Islamic State and other groups are exploiting loopholes in financial systems and that these must be closed. Mrs May will also urge G20 countries to become better at sharing intelligence.

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Grenfell inquiry leader 'lost the room' at meeting

When Sir Martin Moore-Bick, chairman of the Grenfell Tower inquiry, spoke to survivors of the fire and residents from the nearby area he called it a "very useful meeting". But a community leader has described a different atmosphere, saying Sir Martin "couldn't hold a room with 200 or so people", with some of those present "sighing and tutting". Joe Delaney, of the Grenfell Action Group, told BBC Radio 5 live there was "scepticism" about the inquiry.

Mental health care under strain, NHS trusts warn

Seven in 10 leaders of mental health services in England expect demand to increase this year, a survey suggests. The poll by NHS Providers also raised concerns over staff shortages, with fewer than one in three saying they were "confident" they had enough workers to meet demand. But the government said services would be getting an extra £1bn a year by 2021, which would improve care.

What the papers say

The Daily Mail leads with a story that plans for a statue of former Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher outside the Palace of Westminster have been shelved because of fears it could be vandalised. Meanwhile, the Guardian and Daily Telegraph report on business leaders calling for an indefinite delay on the UK leaving the European single market and customs union. And the Times says left-wing Labour activists are engaged in a plot to unseat "moderates" in the parliamentary party.

Daily digest

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Today's lookahead

15:00 UK Defence Secretary Sir Michael Fallon meets US counterpart James Mattis at the Pentagon.

Today The Church of England General Synod opens and includes an urgent debate on the "state of the nation" following the general election and the opening of Brexit negotiations.

On this day

1985 Unseeded German player Boris Becker becomes the youngest winner of Wimbledon's men's championship, aged 17.

From elsewhere

A trusted officer, killed in anger (New York Times)

Why is the UK bad at languages? (Times Educational Supplement)

Gentrification threatens America's music cities (Guardian)

Do our faces show if we're rich or poor? (Daily Mail)