Episode 14 Crimewatch Roadshow

Episode 14

An appeal from South Wales police to help catch the men who attacked a pensioner outside his home. Nicola Smith interviews the parents of murdered teenager Nikitta Grender.

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On the programme today: We need your help to find the thugs who


beat up a man just metres from his Hello and welcome to Crimewatch


Roadshow, the programme that makes Britain safer by putting criminals


behind bars. For that to happen, we do need your help. On today's


programme: A woman is dragged down an alleyway in broad daylight in a


terrifying attack. We are out on the road with Gwent


Police, clamping down on the scrap trade.


And a regular Friday night out that ended with a shocking attack on a


pensioner just metres from his front door.


We are live and our roadshow team is travelling the country reporting


on crime which is happening where you are. Yesterday, they were in


Newport today they are further down the M4. Where are you today? Good


morning, we are in Swansea down at the waterfront at the SA1


Waterfront Development. It looks more like CSI Swansea. These guys


are part of a specialist forensic unit operated jointly by Gwent


Police and South Wales police force. We are going to put them to the


test. I am going to leave a carefully placed footprint here.


They have then got to retrieve that and analyse it later in the


programme. We will find out how they get on and a few moments. I am


also joined by BBC Wales reporter Nicola Smith. Good morning. As well


as putting the CSIs through their paces, we will be revealing some


forensic tricks that amateurs like us can even try.


It all sounds interesting. Our first appeal today. A pensioner


went for his weekly Friday-night out. He took the precaution of


getting a taxi back to his home in Swansea but that would not be


enough to make sure he got there safely.


There was a bang. Where is your money, mate? Is a cowardly attack


and Robert had no chance of defending himself. It is the last


thing you expect coming home from an evening out. I was literally


It was the evening of Friday 4th May and 66-year-old Robert


Mainwaring had gone to the Idlib in Swansea -- the social club in


Swansea. We meet every Friday night. It is summer we have been going for


the last 20 years. In the last 20 years Robert has been going to the


Penlan Social Club, not once has he had any trouble. We go there for


karaoke and then the entertainment is on until about 11:30pm. The new


drinker pure beer and go. I have a taxi home normally. There were a


few there but they were all booked so I phoned one. In all fairness,


they were there in five minutes. The taxi could possibly be black in


colour. It made a larger taxi. We are keen to speak to any taxi


drivers who had any fares in this area at that time. The taxi-driver


is important because he could have witnessed what happened next.


Robert describes the taxi-driver as being 5 ft 10 tall, stocky build,


short dark hair with a local accent. After dropping his friend Mark off,


the taxi headed for Robert's Street and dropped him of yards from his


front door. Robert was looking forward to getting home. �5 please.


As I got out of the taxi, I put the 10 pound note in my back pocket. I


was thinking when I get home, what will they be in the fridge to eat.


After a couple of pints, I get the munchies and that is what I was


thinking about! But as he walked to his front door, Robert noticed two


men walking towards him. I did not think anything of it. I was only


five doors from my house. But as the men approached Robert, they


asked him for some money. Mate, give us a fiver. I was like, on


your bike. They must have come behind me and elbowed me between


the shoulder blades. You see stars. Ban. My nose hit the pavement. My


cheeks were all grazed and bleeding. My nose was bleeding. I was knocked


unconscious but I felt dazed. I felt them rifling through my


pockets. All this for a tenner. are looking for two suspects aged


in their early twenties. Both were white. They were of average build


wearing dark clothing. I managed to get myself up eventually, pushed


myself up with one hand and staggered into the house. My eight


arm was really sore and bleeding heavily. It was a hell of a gash. I


got some kitchen roll and started mopping the blood off me to stop it


from dripping all over the house. He in a state of shock, Robert


managed to climb the stairs to get help from his wife, Angela. He said,


you have got to help me, I have been attacked. His face was


scratched and his glasses were broken and he was shaking. It was


my elbow that was helping -- hurting more than anything. Angela


cleaned Robert up and they went to bed. After an unsettled night, they


went to and E where Robert was told his elbow was broken. -- they went


to accident and emergency. If it is a cowardly attack. Robert sustained


injuries. All this has been carried out for �10 and Robert stood no


chance of defending himself. It has made him a lot more nervous and he


has been more quiet. Of it has shaken him up a lot and it shook me


up as well. I would not feel safe walking somewhere at night on my


own, not now anyway. I do not know if I'll ever get over it. Time will


tell, I suppose. As it is now, they have changed my life.


Detective Constable Gareth Phillips is investigating. The missing piece


of the jigsaw is the taxi-driver, you really need to speak to him?


Yes, we are extremely keen to speak to him as they witnessed. He is


described as middle-aged, white in colour with a local accent. He has


not done anything wrong, has he? That is correct. He may have seen


the two suspects on the night and we need to speak to him in regard


to that. He picked Robert and his friend up from Penlan Social Club


around midnight. You think the taxi driver may have parked up to check


his change after dropping him off so describe the taxi to us. Robert


describes the taxi as being dark in colour but slightly larger than the


usual car. Anyone around the area at that time, we are extremely keen


to speak to them as well. If other members of the public have seen


anything regarding the taxi or the two suspects, we are keen to speak


to them. Howl is Robert now? obviously, it was a serious attack


and he sustained serious injuries. It is a rare incident in that area.


If anyone knows anything, please contact us. Thank you. If you know


anything, the numbers are on the screen.


Now time for today's wanted faces. The first one is Kevin Anthony


Bates. He is wanted for questioning by offices in North Yorkshire in


connection with a series of burglaries at Post Office and


convenience stores. He is originally from the Sunderland area


but he could be living anywhere in the UK. This is Paul Joseph Cabot.


He is wanted in conspiracy to supply a Class A drugs. He speaks


with a Liverpudlian accent and is believed to have access to a


property in Thailand. 29-year-old Ismail Ismail has been


on the run for the last nine years. He is known to have connections to


the Leicester area but detectives believe he could be anywhere in the


country. The last one today is this guide,


Paul Fanon. Detectives in Merseyside want to speak to him. He


speaks with a Liverpudlian accent and has connections to the


Merseyside, will and Sussex areas. If you recognise any of these


wanted faces, give us a call on 0 at 800468999. Or you can text us on


63399. Text CW and then a space. If you do not put the space in the


message will not get through to us. And you can e-mail us as well. Now


back to Nicola. Thank you. As you can see we have


gone all CSI here this morning. These guys are from a specialist


forensic unit. They are working hard on Dave's footprint. I have


been behind the scenes at their laboratory to see that they are


making their mark on crime, catching criminals who literally


This is the joint scientific investigation unit in Bridgend and


we are here to see the cutting-edge work they are doing with shoe


prints. Everyone knows that fingerprints and the night I unique


but for the last few years, forces in Gwent have been using state-of-


the-art technology to identify shoe prints. Suspects not only have


their fingerprints and DNA reported -- recorded, but also their shoe


prints. We are dressed in crime scene suits and we have our hands


and feet covered, why are we dressed like this today? Are we are


going to take you through the whole process of a mock seen to follow


the path off ace that examination. Every individual walks stiffly and


that has an impact on the tread of their shoes. With careful analysis


of footprints, the police can match not only the brand of Sue and the


size but also who has been wearing it. We are about to get a


demonstration. We are in the crime scene. Straight away, what you see?


We can see the heavily contaminated marked here. There is a faint mark


here which we could use a special machine to enhance. The equipment


uses static electricity to lift up even the faintest of marks on to a


special metallic seat -- a special metallic sheet. The technology has


enabled police to secure convictions. Last year, two men


were convicted of murder after they kicked a 26-year-old man to death


in a doorway in Swansea. Scientists were able to match a shoe print


left at the scene to a print held on at the data base following a


previous arrest. This is the electric status lifting operators.


You can see it is starting to go onto the floor now. If you gently


turn the dial all the way up you can see it start to come through.


And with the roller you get the air bubbles and you can see it is


sticking out onto the floor. Now lift it up. Then we can analyse


this with a lighting source. the metallic sheet will be analysed


later but even the shoe print on the floor which is not visible to


the naked eye can be seen when Stewart signs her high-intensity


light on to it. -- Stewart shrines a high-intensity light on to it.


will see if there are any identifiable features.


footprint is quite bright. There is a full impression on the floor. You


can see the zigzags and also the latter's formation. Now the print


collected on the metallic sheet can You can see that there is a double


impression. So we use these features, put them on to the


database to see if we can find a match. If you click on to the mains


Seoul where for me, please. That looks pretty similar. It has a zig-


zagged area in the heel. After the details are entered, the computer


narrows down the results. From here, we look at every individual record


and see if there is any parallel between the individual mark and the


database. It still needs a carefully trained eye to meet the


final match. If you go back to the first page, we will see if we have


missed anything. You being kind and telling me that I have? I am, yes.


This is the same pattern here. That Sue and that logo there indicates


that manufacturer. When research is done for real, and a shoe print


matches, it can be traced back to the wearer at the time of the


previous arrest. More importantly, it can place that person at the


scene of a crime. The work we have seen here today really can lead to


convictions. From murderers to burglars, this new technology is


making a difference in stamping out crime.


Members of the forensic team have been kept busy over the past few


days following a murder earlier in the week. It was on Tuesday that a


20-year-old man was stabbed to death. It happened near Bridgend


about 30 minutes from here. Dave Thomas is from the forensic unit.


Presumably you have been working around the clock? Yes, indeed. We


are fully supported by the Scientific Investigation Unit.


you are basically on the scene trying to find tiny clues to lead


to the person responsible? Yes, we use the arsenal of forensic


evidence to assist in the detection. And time is of the essence in this


case? You have to preserve evidence? The biggest challenge to


any forensic investigation is the elements, the weather, especially


in an outside investigation. Turning back to our mock crime,


Nicola has seen that footprints are nearly as important as fingerprints.


Footwear comes right behind fingerprints and DNA in terms of


value. And you can gather them from all sorts of services including the


bonnet of the car. We can see some fingerprints and palm prints. What


have they done with this footprint? And they have used a black powder


to develop the invisible foot print. They are looking for the individual


characteristics within the print. Then we will lift it with a black


Jell, and look for the unique characteristic. That is a very


clear image. Doesn't always work like that? Sometimes you only get


And a humble slice of bread with the trainer print gave you a clue,


didn't it? Yes, the burglar had climbed through a window and


stepped on the bread on the worktop. This identified him. He admitted 40


other offences. 40 offences cleared up all thanks to one slice of


bread! And if we look at this point, you have covered it with a plaster


mixture, which is not quite dry yet. Working on live television, we


prepared for this. So we did another one earlier. If I put my


foot up, you can see that that is my trainer print. So what happens


to that? To the naked eye, it is hard to see. We would clean it off


and get soil samples. We are looking for the unique


characteristics, the small detail, the where Patten that will tell us


exactly who it was. -- read -- the wear pattern. We have a massive


database, and we categorise things and code them so that we can find


them on the database. We are back later, but it we will be looking at


how we can turn a CSI ourselves. Back to Rav.


A now, thieves who have a knife or a good painting. Iain Watson is


investigating her a theft of a painting. Thieves smashed a window


of the Stanley Spencer Gallery in a Cookham. There were a lot of high-


value paintings there. Do think they specifically targeted this


one? This painting was on display, so it is not clear why they wanted


just this one or any others. But they only stole one, which although


it wasn't as valuable as others, it is worth a lot. This artist does


have some extremely valuable paintings, the most expensive being


over �5 million? This painting isn't worth that much,


but it is still worth a lot, and it has a great deal of sentimental


value to the gallery and the owners of it. Let's go through a few


details. It is called Cookham From Englefield, painted in 1948, and


there are some details as to why it is called that. It shows the view


of the cedar of Lebanon tree from a private garden in Cookham. It was


commissioned by the grandfather of the current owners and has been in


the family since that time. family who owned this lent it to


the gallery, didn't they? It has been on a semi-permanent loan to


the gallery, so it is on display for everyone to see - or at least


it was. And someone has put up a reward? Yes, the reward for �10,000


has been put up by anonymous donors. Any information that leads to the


safe recovery of the painting. Hopefully someone will recognise


this and have seen it around and can get it back to its rightful


owner. If you do have any information, please do get in touch.


Or alternatively you can call Crimestoppers on a 0800 555 111.


Still to come: We are out with Gwent police on the trail of the


scrap metal dealers. And she was dragged down an


alleyway in broad daylight. Help us catch the men who did this to a


Swansea woman. But before all that, they do say that in this country we


have more CCTV cameras than anywhere in the world, so if you


are a crook, there is no escaping them.


KFC in the London borough of Newham, January this year. This guy had


apparently complained about his food, and now he is back, and he is


not happy. He jumps on the counter and kicks the tills. He caused �700


of damage. Do you know this disgruntled diner? Be a good egg


and let us know. March this year, and a private home


in Mars grave. A thief wearing a furry hat and glasses takes his


chances and enters the kitchen. Next he goes into the living room,


puts on a Glover and grabs a handbag next to a lounge chair. He


stuffs it in his top. You will notice that the telly is on. Police


say his accomplice could have been chatting to the elderly owner at


the front door. He checks the coast is clear before leaving. Someone


must know him. Next, Richmond in Surrey. Just


before Christmas last year and a high street chemist. It seems this


man still had some prisons left to get. He goes for an expensive


designer gift Set and hides it in his jacket. And another one.


Christmas sorted. Police say he nicked �70 worth of goodies. He has


distinctive logo on his jacket, so if you know him, name him.


Now to our next appeal, and South Wales police need your help to


catch a guy who has been exposing himself to a number of women at a


bus-stop in Swansea. For obvious reasons, we weren't going to the


sordid details, but I am joined by Anthony Evans who is investigating


this. He has been approaching lone females at the bus-stop in the


Carmarthen Road area of Swansea. have actually got some CCTV


pictures, heavily pixilated to hide the identities of people around him.


You can see that these pictures were taken before and after one of


the January incident. He is wearing a dark jacket and trousers,


trainers and a green hooded top. We get a good clear shot of his face


as he turns around. All of the women have identified him as the


man they saw. Does he say anything? No, he doesn't say anything, he


exposes himself and then runs off. We believe he might know the area


because all of the incidents are occurring in the same area. And you


need to catch this guy before he moves on to something even more


serious? Yes, that is of great concern to us. If you know this guy,


you know what to do. The number is on the screen. Or you can call


Crimestoppers anonymously on an 0800 555 111.


Time for a progress report on our appeals. After we showed you a CCTV


have someone shoplifting in Hampshire, a woman in her thirties


has been arrested and charged with theft. It does work. And we


appealed for information on the whereabouts of Lorraine Barnham,


wanted in connection with more than 100 offences of fraud and theft.


Somebody has contacted us with a promising sighting which police are


following up. We will keep you posted. Now, we should all feel


safe when we are out and about in broad daylight, but for one Swansea


woman, the routine walk to the local shops became a terrible


I was petrified. I thought they were going to kill me. It has


changed her life for the worse. Thursday 10th May this year, Julie


from Swansea had just been to the local supermarket. But she had to


go out again to do so more shopping. Julie would have left her home, out


of the back garden on to this lane which leads on to Mansel Road. At


the end of this brick wall, she would have walked from that Lane on


to Mansel Road. Then she would have turned left and gone down to the


roundabout. Julie then crossed the main road and past the Colliers


Arms towards the railway bridge. She would have walked along this


road, under the railway bridge, and then on towards the lane. We


believe it was at this point that the use saw her, because she


certainly saw two of them. I saw two boys at the bottom of the road.


I stopped, but I thought, it is nothing, carry on going. I went


further on and looked again, and they had gone. But they were lying


in wait, about to put Julie through a terrifying ordeal. The they


grabbed me and slapped me in the face or punched me. They kept on


dragging me up the lane, and I'd thought I was going to be raped,


petrified. He was pulling on my back, pulled me and I landed on


this big log. The boy said, leave your bag or we will keep you in the


face. I let my bag go, and do just Initially she didn't know what the


motives were, and she was terrified. She tried to scream, but on doing


so, the Mail has with some force put his hand across her face, and


this caused her nose to bleed. seemed like hours, but it was only


about 10 minutes, 15 minutes. Then I just got up and ran to the edge


of the lane. They stole her handbag and everything in it. I watch,


cards, my purse with �130 in it, photos of my children and


grandchildren. It is unusual for the area, and it was a vicious


attack. Julie was alone and she was concerned that she was going to be


raped. This attackers had a profound impact on Julie's life.


Since it happened, she has been too afraid to go out alone. I never


thought anything like that would happen. None at all. Never. Just


walking, you wouldn't think it would happen to you. I thought oh


was going to be raped or killed. I was thinking, what will my children


think now they haven't got a mother? I don't know what they


would have done. Detective Constable Anthony Jones is the


investigating officer on this case. Thank you for joining us this


morning. A horrific attack on Julie. Remind us again of the descriptions.


Our first suspect is a white man in his early twenties, about 5 ft tall.


He is of stocky build, short cropped ginger hair, freckles. He


was wearing a white hooded top, blue denim jeans and white training


shoes. The only description we have of the second suspect, he was again


a white man in his mid-twenties, medium build, short dark hair and


was wearing a blue hooded top with stripes on the sleeves, possibly


Adidas. What is shocking about this is that it happened in broad


daylight. That is pretty reckless behaviour. That is correct. It was


a particularly shocking and cowardly attack by two men on a


defenceless woman going about her daily business. It happened in


broad daylight, and we are desperate to trace the people


responsible, and we are looking for anybody with information to contact


us. How is duly now? She was extremely distressed, and it is


pure luck she didn't suffer more serious injuries. Thank you very


much Updating us on that. You have heard the appeal there. Please get


When something terrible happens as a result of crime, of course, the


victim and their family have to deal with an awful lot of stuff.


Sometimes it can be the trigger that drives them to campaign to


make changes for the better. That was the case for Michael Brown. His


daughter, Clare, was brutally murdered in 2009. It is something I


remember well because I covered the story at the time for BBC North


West tonight and it was a truly shocking case.


Clare Wood was murdered in 2009. She had been strangled and set on


fire by her ex-boyfriend George Appleton. The 36-year-old mother


from Salford met him on the internet and did not know he had a


history of domestic violence. He subjected her to months of abuse


and death threats before killing her.


We are joined now by Clare's father Michael Brown. Welcome. Tell us


about your campaign. My campaign was for as much as my daughter met


her end violently, George Appleton had a history of domestic violence


and I could not understand why my daughter could not have been warned


that he had this. I have campaigned to out domestic violence. If you


are in a domestic violence situation, you should be able to


ask the police and be told by the police that this man has done this


in the past and may possibly do it again in the future. This has been


trialled by a few police forces in the UK, how has it gone? I have


been in touch with Greater Manchester Police and Gwent Police


and I am very heartened by those. It is also being trialled in


Wiltshire and Nottinghamshire for a year to see if it makes a


difference to the crime figures. The crime figures you mention,


there are some shocking statistics. Apparently two people a week are


killed by their current or former partner in England and Wales. That


is heady stuff. You are saying, if your daughter had known about her


partner's violent past, she could still be with us today. Yes, she


could have steered clear. It would have empowered her to make an


educated decision whether to come or go. I believe she would have


gone. Really, you feel that you could save other lives by doing


this. If this is rolled out, other people could be saved? Most


certainly. A lot of the women in the situation that they are in are


screaming for help and not getting it. If this could save just one or


two lives, my campaign would have been worth it. You are not going to


stop this, are you? No, not -- I am not. I will trumpet it. And by and


large it has been positive? Most certainly. Are a must thank the


British media, the television and newspapers for the publicity I have


had over the last year. It has been really heartening. Thank you for


joining us today. Now let's go back to Swansea and Nicola.


Just over a year ago, Gwent Police launched a campaign to enforce the


rules that no scrapyard should accept metal from anyone without a


valid form of ID. Since then, all councils in Gwent have adopted that,


no yd, no cash scheme. We followed went police officers to see how


they are playing their part in the crackdown.


In an attempt to stamp out metal theft, Gwent Police are running


Operation Ignite. Teams of officers are supported by several partner


agencies, responsible for everything from vehicle safety to


Revenue and Customs. Today's operation is targeting those who


collect metal door to door and there are teams stationed at


several scrapyards across the county. If people bringing it in


have got to prove where they picked it up from and where they are


taking it too. We stopped them prior to moving into the yard and


then we check what they have got on board. Tracking stolen metal can be


incredibly difficult so the Operation Ignite team use every


tool available to stop suspicious vehicles. En route to the first


sight and by chance, Sergeant Simon Clark spots a vehicle laden with


scrap-metal. This is all from his unit but he has also said he has


had it given to him. What the gentleman is saying is that he has


got his own unit at the back of this House and the persons have


just dropped this of. But it is a legal requirement for dealers to


keep records of where the scrap they are carrying comes from. If


they do not it is breaking the law. He should have records showing us


where the stuff has come from. This is the type of stuff which is


stolen from people's gardens. Although there is not any evidence


that this is stolen, the dealer will not be taking a further.


knows that he will be reporting for a summons and the metal will be


seized. The seized metal is sold on and goes to fund the multi-agency


operation. Police have set up four checkpoints in the Caerphilly area


and are pulling over any vehicle carrying metal on board. The team


have moved on to another checkpoint and on the way, officers stop


another scrap metal collector. They are suspicious because of the


number of bicycles on the back of the vehicles. You cannot just put


10 bikes from an address, that could be anything. You have got to


be specific. You have got so much on board today that I do not think


you can account for probably. He is not counting for some of the goods


on board say he is being reported for failing to keep records. We are


going to seize the lead. The traffic officers say he is likely


to be overweight. We are going to take him to a Weybridge. If an


overweight vehicle can be unstable making it a real danger on the


roads. Checks like these are used to make sure vehicles follow the


letter of the law. This ban is within its weight limit but the


Czechs do not end there -- this a van. Revenue and Customs staff


check that the vehicle is not running on an untaxed fuel called a


red diesel. They also make sure the van is roadworthy. We have done


some checks on the vehicle. It is not roadworthy. People have served


a prohibition notice on the vehicle. It basically means it cannot be


used on the road until the defects have been put right. But the multi-


agency approach to tackle metal theft is not popular with everyone.


All we are trying to do is keep the environment clean and tidy. We get


stopped for every little thing. I am not blaming the law, they have


got to go by the law but I am only trying to make a living. It is


idiots out their spoiling it for the rest of us. The it is not just


small dealers who fall under the eye of the operation. Everybody has


to comply to the same rules. Biscuit firm which owns this


vehicle was cautioned as the driver was unable to prove where the goods


on board had come from. It has been a successful day for the Operation


Ignite team with six loads of scrap seized. Today we stopped in the


region of 97 vehicles and persons. We were stopping them if they did


not have proper records. We were seizing their loads. We were taking


them to local scrapyards and those local scrapyards in turn will send


the funds into Gwent Police to help fund the operation in future.


Interesting stuff. It goes without saying that the vast majority of


scrap dealers are honest people who do stick to the rules. Back to our


mock crime scene here in Swansea. I guess the proliferation of CSI


drama programmes on TV have turned us into armchair experts. We are


not really but there are things you can do to preserve evidence if you


stumble across the scene of a crime. Say you get home, worst-case


scenario, the place has been turned over, what should you do? One of


the key things is the golden hour principle of protect and preserve.


That protect the evidence, preserves that for us and when we


come to investigate it, we can fully utilise our resources. It the


simple thing is shut the doors to the rooms which have been affected


and don't think I must tidy this It is the simple things that matter,


shutting doors, switching lights off. Those can be the things which


are key to the case. He is the evidence is outside, say it is a


footprint in the mud like we saw earlier and it is raining, of what


can you do to preserve it? We would always that things preserved but


sometimes it is not possible. If because of TV programmes awareness


has been increased. If there is a footprint on the floor you can put


a been laid over it. It is over rather than lying on it because


that would destroy it. Absolutely. You might find something as


innocent as a drinks bottle. know couplets often leave these


things that -- culprits often leave this at crime scenes. There is


evidence where they have drunk from it. If you see a cigarette butt and


you do not smoke, you must be suspicious. Used a rubber glove to


pick it up. It is protect and preserve. That is the key element.


If we do that we can maximise the benefit of forensic evidence. If


you protect and preserve, battered the way to do it. A-C and -- a


cigarette but can be laden with DNA which pinpoints the criminal. After


you have done the initial things, leave it to the experts to do the


detailed investigation. Some of that information hopefully is


useful to you. I will hand you back to Rav.


Thank you, I have time to give you a quick update. Some good news to


start with. Some potential names for the assault on Robert. The poor


fellow who ended up with a broken elbow for no reason. Potential


names have been passed forward to officers. We haps Sam -- we have


received some potential sightings of his male Ismail, the robber who


has been on the run for nine years. Dave and Nicola, what are you up to


tomorrow? We are making our way to Mid Wales where we will be looking


for your help to catch bank robbers. And we will be taking to the roads


of rural Wales to see how police are keeping bikers in check.


have kept the weather in check. It is starting to spit a little bit.


We have a packed programme tomorrow, make sure you join us. Fingers


crossed in Swansea for a nice, dry one. For more details had to our


South Wales police appeal for help in catching the men who violently attacked a pensioner outside his home for the sake of ten pounds. Local reporter Nicola Smith has an exclusive interview with the parents of murdered pregnant teenager Nikitta Grender and their family liaison officer, and David Guest meets the forensic scientists who are catching criminals by the shoes they wear.

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