Welcome to your early morning news briefing from The Telegraph – a round-up of the top stories we are covering on Monday. To receive twice-daily briefings by email, sign up to our Front Page newsletter for free.

1. Ultimate agony for England after penalties heartbreak again at Euro 2020

Even by England’s own standards, this was the penalty shootout to break the nation’s hearts. Gareth Southgate’s side lost England’s first major final in 55 years on Sunday night in the cruellest way imaginable.

Bukayo Saka, aged just 19 and one of the emerging stars of Euro 2020, missed England’s final penalty in a shootout that had gone to the bitter end. Italy had won 3-2 on penalties at close to 11pm, Saka left distraught and inconsolable. Read the full story.

2. England ‘disgusted’ after Bukayo Saka racially abused on social media following Euro 2020 defeat

The England team have said they are "disgusted" after some players were racially abused on social media following their defeat in the Euro 2020 final on Sunday.

Bukayo Saka, Marcus Rashford and Jadon Sancho, who missed the penalties in the shoot-out against Italy, were all subjected to racist abuse. Read the full story.

3. More than £3 billion could be sitting in ‘lost’ child trust funds

More than £3 billion could be sitting in “lost” child trust funds, it has emerged, amid concern that teenagers are struggling to access their free money.

Almost every child born in the UK between late 2002 and the beginning of 2011 has a savings account started by the Government, with HMRC data showing that the average is now worth £1,500. Read the full story.

4. Britons ‘expected’ to work from home and wear masks after July 19

The public will still be “expected” to wear masks and urged to work from home after July 19, ministers and officials said on Sunday, as MPs warned Freedom Day risked being “watered down”.

On Monday afternoon, Boris Johnson is set to confirm at a Number 10 press conference that step four in his roadmap out of restrictions will go ahead, as planned, next Monday. Read the full story.

5. Gavin Williamson: ‘Cancel culture’ must not be allowed to damage free speech at universities

"Cancel culture" risks jeopardising British universities’ global reputation as bastions of free speech, the Education Secretary has warned.

Gavin Williamson accused vice-chancellors of "unwittingly" allowing "chilling" practices that curtail free speech to take hold on campuses. Read the full story.

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