Londoners were still gripping from the fire that consumed Grenfell Tower early Wednesday, as many took to the streets to demand answers and justice for the residents of the so-called "death trap."
Britain Prime Minister Theresa May, who was heavily criticized for not immediately visiting the families affected by the tragedy, tried to escape through a side door of a church Friday in order to avoid protestors. A number of people converged onto the street before May's bodyguards had to usher her away in a government vehicle, according to witness accounts.
The British government has promised a full public inquiry into the fire and announced a fund to help those affected.
Nevertheless, the Guardian's editorial board published a fiery op-ed about the government's poor response to the blaze, calling Grenfell Tower "May's Hurricane Katrina."
Conservative newspaper Daily Mail, on the other hand, wrote a whole story about an Ethiopian man whose unit was the alleged base of the fire.
Behailu Kebede, a cab driver who lived on the fourth floor of Grenfell Tower, is said to have alerted his neighbors shortly after midnight that there was a fire in his kitchen. No alarms initially went off in the building, but a friend of Kebede told the Daily Mail that the cab driver sounded the alarms right away.
The Daily Mail decided to publish photos of Kebede in a piece titled, "The man 'whose faulty fridge started tower inferno.'"
The story did recognize that Kebede saved lives by notifying his neighbors of the fire.