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With scientists increasingly talking about an annual Covid jab and warning that the virus will not disappear entirely, MPs are considering how to balance the long term needs of protecting people and rebuilding the economy. Conservative backbenchers eager to see restrictions loosened as soon as is realistically possible have told they want Government ministers to make assurances that nationwide lockdowns will not be repeated. The idea is that to kickstart the economic recovery getting businesses to reopen and triggering a spending boom company bosses and workers have to be reassured that the lifting of the rules will not be reversed weeks later..

So far the county has vaccinated 36,894 residents with the first dose and 7,899 with the second. Over 19,600 Black residents have gotten the first dose and 4,423 got the second. Compared to 8,884 white residents that received their first dose and 1,359 that got the second, according to the county health website..

Do you remember any of these Derby pubs we’ve loved and lost?Remember the City Tavern?The Ram Inn in Bridge Street, at the junction of Brook Street, was built between 1818 and 1827 to serve the mill situated across the road. After closing in the early 2010s, it was vandalised and fire damaged and finally demolished in 2017It’s hard to imagine that at one time there was once six pubs in the space between where the Dolphin still stands in Queen Street and westwards, towards roughly where St Alkmund’s Way now runs.Or that there was a similar number along St Peter’s Street up from St Peter’s Churchyard towards The Spot.In fact, walk along any road in Derby even 50 years ago and you would be hard pressed not to come across a pub every few yards.In fact, one of the best ways of giving people directions was via the pubs: “Turn left at the New Inn, right at the White Swan and keep on going until you pass the Vaults.” or some such instruction.A pub really was a “local” in the drinking sense of the word for many communities dotted around the town and those more in the central area, were equally populated by tradespeople and shoppers alike.Take for example the Lord Belper at the junction of Spa Lane and Abbey Street, which would vie with the Spa Inn for customers. The former closed in 1962, leaving the latter to increase its custom.Or the City Tavern, which became the Garden City Hotel on the corner of Vivian Street, and is now converted into flats.The following photos show just a few of the Derby pubs which no longer exist either because they closed or demolished.

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