19/11/2012 Inside Out Yorkshire and Lincolnshire


19/11/2012

What does the future hold for disabled workers facing redundancy with the closure of Remploy factories? And what the Dales National Park boundary changes mean for locals.


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Transcript


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Good evening and welcome to Inside Out with me, Tony Foster. Here is

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what on the chauffeur used tonight. -- here is what is on the show.

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Taking to the streets to protest, but what is fuelling the tension?

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We investigate immigration in one town. The government let people

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come in willy-nilly. We need somebody to come in and say, there

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is a problem with migration, we can't cope with the amount.

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Struggling on my own with two kids, it's not fair. Facing redundancy -

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what does the future hold for thousands of disabled workers?

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And the Yorkshire takeover, as the Dales National Park expands into

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Cumbria. How do you feel about somewhere

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that is not in Yorkshire being part Now, we already live in one of the

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most crowded countries in Europe. But this year saw record levels of

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immigration into the UK. The population of Boston in

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Lincolnshire is one of the fastest And some say there are already too

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many people for the scarce jobs, as well as demands on services and

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housing. Benjamin Zephaniah's been to see how the town's coping with

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the influx. This country has been sold down the

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river. Yesterday, hundreds turned out in

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Boston to demonstrate against the presence of thousands of their

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fellow residents. How's that come about?

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British jobs for British workers. In some parts of Lincolnshire it is

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hard to find any British people doing British jobs, but can you

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blame immigrant workers? We have been flooded with migrants,

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lack of jobs, lack of housing. They were invited into the country when

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nothing was prepared. I want to achieve something in my

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life. The police force does not have the complexities to deal with

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the migrant population being here. Please listen to us.

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To outsiders, Boston might seem like a sleepy unremarkable

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Lincolnshire town. But it's found itself at the centre of a national

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debate on the thorny issue of immigration.

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I live about 20 minutes from here and when I first moved here, I came

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to this very spot and listened. I couldn't hear an English voice.

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Some people who've lived in Lincolnshire all their lives feel

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it's a place unrecognisable from the one they grew up in.

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There've always been migrants workers in this area, be they from

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Yorkshire, Ireland, Africa, Portugal and now the EU accession

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states. They all come together under the flag of Lincolnshire.

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At this farm, there hasn't been local worker doing these jobs for

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at least a decade. Take Laura Berezniovaite, for instance. She

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came here from Lithuania five years ago. She's worked her way up from

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the hard graft of vegetable picking in the fields to managing teams of

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workers. I was cutting cauliflower, broccoli,

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patting him, weeding, daffodil picking, loads of different jobs.

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And because I was working very hard and I am proud of myself because of

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that, I achieved something more and I am a supervisor at the moment.

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Dean Everitt was unemployed for several years and blames the UK's

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open door policy which allowed immigrants like Laura into the

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country. Four I have to look at my kids' futures. They want jobs and

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homes. The immigrants are looking for the same thing I am looking for.

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The problem is that local people just want to certain kinds of jobs.

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I rubbish. I have been trying to get into the company I work for now

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for five months. I sent CVs and got knocked back. I am working there

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foreign agency getting paid less than the migrants. I was speaking

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to a Polish guy at work and said, what made you come to England? He

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said, the money. He is earning double what he would be back home.

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He said when he came to England he was quite happy to learn the

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language, there were very few Polish people here, but within five

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years it was a boom and it was full of Polish people. Now he struggled

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to learn the language like he was doing because he doesn't have to.

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Dean's become a figurehead for those who say Boston has been

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flooded with economic migrants. He's challenged those in authority

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to address the issue through a Facebook protest page. He says he's

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backed by thousands of people. He's already cancelled one protest

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march after police and council expressed their concern about

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public order. Tonight, Dean's asking people to vote on whether to

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resurrect the idea. At the minute. I am going to let

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the council air their views and let the people decide whether to March.

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-- apprehensive at the minute. on the extreme right and the

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extreme Left seem to want to use a Boston as a battleground. A range

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of industries here and elsewhere would suffer. Now...

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Can we listen to everybody's point of view first? We have to do this

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right. All those in favour of marching, hands up. Everybody

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against. But when it comes to the vote it's

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soon clear that it hasn't been thought through. There should have

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been a ballot box. And Dean isn't in any mood to accept the criticism

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for the poor organisation. Meanwhile, the votes are being

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counted and Dean, now somewhat calmer, announces the results.

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not sure if it is the right decision but there are 66 votes

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against the march and 64 votes for the march. I would like to thank

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you once again for turning up. So, no march then, for now, but not

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everyone's happy about that. We want the town back.

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The latest Census shows Boston's population rose from 55,800 to

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64,600 - an increase of 15.8%. That's a double the average growth

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in population for England and Wales. But some claim the true figure is

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much higher. If you have heard some of the

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evidence over the last three months you have disagreed with...

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Because of the tensions caused by the rapid increase in population,

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the council convened a series of public meetings to hear evidence

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from those affected by immigration. Then Boston waited for the final

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report into what could be done. At a Polish owned cafe in the

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centre of Boston I met the local MP, who has a very different

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perspective on immigration. What do you say to people who say

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that immigrants take our jobs, houses and resources? There is no

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evidence for that. Particularly in the agricultural and horticultural

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areas, local people have not done the work in the fields for 30 or 40

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years. That is not to say that there are not tensions in the

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system, because there are. And those tensions have been

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increased by the perception that crime and anti-social behaviour

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have risen because of the new influx. This tragedy was the most

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extreme example. And a legal distillery in the

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centre of Boston, but the production of black-market alcohol

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has left five men dead and another fighting for his life. -- and the

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legal distillery. -- illegal. There is no evidence to suggest

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that there is a disproportionate amount of anti-social behaviour

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being carried out by immigrants. The conclusions of the four-month

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inquiry into the effects of population increase are being made

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public today. And the simple truth is there's no magic wand.

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It concludes that there is no one single answer. I could have told

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them that. They have made 28 recommendations to be made at local,

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national and European level. Dean Everitt has now read the report too

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and is far from happy with its findings. As I did not want extra

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funding for Migration, I wanted them to look at the problems and

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deal were done. We have cut the march on hold and it looks like we

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will be putting it back on. For. The moment the authorities hoped to

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avoid has arrived. It was feared any protest against immigration

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would attract far right sympathisers and the potential for

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violence. But those fears proved unfounded as hundreds protested

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peacefully. Martin Zagers, a Latvian worker,

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has come to see what the protest is about.

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Foreigners take these jobs, but, from the other have -- the other

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side, I work in a factory or where we are the only Polish, at length

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the aim a -- lad being, Lithuanian workers, because the English don't

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want to be there. Because it is a hard job. -- Latvian.

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This memorial commemorates the Pilgrim farmers who left Boston 400

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years ago defined a new life abroad. It is ironic that these famous

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migrants left the town that is now beset by new arrivals. I wonder

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what they would make of it all. Still to come, we find out how

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Yorkshire plans to take over Losing your job can be tough but

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when you are disabled getting a new one can be even tougher.

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The closure of Remploy factories across the North has left hundreds

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of workers facing an uncertain future. For the past three months,

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Inside Out has all three of them as they face redundancy. This is their

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story. As a work force, they might be

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condemned. But to the Remploy workers and their supporters the

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message to the Government is clear. 13 of the 27 factories to close a

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from the North of England, including Wigan, Dannatt -- Dharm

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and Leeds. For many, the service has been the crucial part of their

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world, a vital link to a productive and satisfying life. But no more.

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n no idea what I'm going to do when I leave you. I'm really

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disappointed at how they are treating disabled people. I feel

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like we're being used as scapegoats. Really emotional. It is a really

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sad today. The end of India. Set up to aid disabled men, the Remploy

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factories teach new jobs. Men who otherwise would be forced to remain

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idle, are now able to work. first Remploy factory was opened in

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1945 as a sort of early version of help for euros. Earlier this year's

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-- this year, 2000 workers worked in them. But the Government decided

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that the factories are not cost- effective and half are being shut

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down. One of the biggest factories to close within leans. 60 workers

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will lose their jobs when it shuts their -- shuts its doors for the

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last time this month. Office equipment has already been removed.

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David Charles is one of those being made redundant. His father is a

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Leeds United football legend. He suffered a stroke ten years ago and

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feared he would never work again. thought to myself, I have got to do

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something to get myself motivated again because with the illness, at

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that time, had to recover. I will still have this for the rest of my

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life, but you think to myself that I could do nothing was unbearable.

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The work force in Leeds makes security tags for a larger

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retailers as well as packaging and labelling or a food distributor.

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They say they are busier than ever and cannot understand the decision

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to close. We are inundated with work here. We're not just sitting

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idle. We have had to turn away work. In County Durham, this couple is

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also feeling the pinch. Chris, who is deaf and partially sighted, is

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one of the people being made redundant at his factory.

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TRANSLATION: My boss gave me a paper to read. It was all about the

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redundancy and the reasons for being made redundant. But that was

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all. It is a double blow for this couple. They worked -- they met

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while working at Remploy and this year celebrated their 25th wedding

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anniversary. Clare was forced to stop work because of ill-health in

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2007. I just couldn't believe that after all the hard work, we as a

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community had made Remploy it what it had become. Union

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representatives feel the closures have not been properly thought out.

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Some people are near retirement age and so need to face the fact that

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we will not be doing anything as constructive with our lives. Those

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people who were younger will have to look for work. The bottom line

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is, once people are out of these factories and a year has gone by,

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no one is going to care for them. They will just wash their hands of

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it all. Despite protests, the factories have been falling silent

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one by one. Stephen Rigby from Wigan is about to see 30 years'

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service come to an end. Their reaction was of shock. We on news

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that a lot of the factories would close, but we were still in shock

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when the news came. There were quite a few that got really upset

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or fiercely. A lot of people have worked there for many years. Some

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of them for 30 years. We are a very tight-knit community. It is

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Stephen's last week and he and his wife are trying to put the closer

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to the back of their minds, or watching their son Adam play for

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the local wheelchair rugby team. has been a very emotional week. The

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factories are gearing up to close down. A lot of the machinery is

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being packaged up ready for transport. A lot of the work has

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disappeared. Basically, we're just saying our goodbyes. It is the

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final day at Wigan. After 60 years, the factory is now shut. It means a

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lot. Struggling on my own with two kits. It is unfair. I have made

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lots of friends and the way they have treated us is that disgrace.

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Just a really sad day. The end of in Europe. I cannot explain that

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the emotions that have been going on all morning. We have been trying

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to keep our chins up but nothing would ever prepare you for what has

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happened today. It is like a bereavement. It is a similar scene

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in Durham, where Chris and 40 other workers have just completed their

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last shift. The Government insists keeping the factories open was not

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a viable option and resources would be better spent helping disabled

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people find jobs with mainstream employers. At the moment, there are

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6.9 million people of working age and Remploy factories only accounts

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for just over 2000 of them. And yet a 5th of the budget is going to

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those. So we are seeing, how to be best spent that money to help all

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those people? We can help people into mainstream work and a lot of

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those disability organisations, a lot of disabled people, have all

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said that they would like to work in mainstream employment. But back

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in Wigan, Stephen's search for work has proved fruitless. Even though I

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have a lot of skills behind me from Remploy, you cannot always take the

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skills out into the outside world. I try and keep optimistic. I always

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think that something will come along eventually. But each time I

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get a rejection, that instils and my mind that this is going to get

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harder and harder, especially with the climate as it is at the moment.

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There are able bodied people who were struggling to find work as

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well. It is such a bleak prospect that those preparing for their

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final shifts in Leeds are only too well aware of the difficult bit to

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the ace when the support they have relied on is withdrawn for good.

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As you might expect, Yorkshire Dales are in Yorkshire. But with

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the boundaries just about to expand, they are taking a bit of Cumbria as

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well. Are the locals happy about this Yorkshire to go for?

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Welcome to Skipton. This is a part of Yorkshire. This town has always

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been known as the gateway to the Dales, but pretty soon things round

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here could be changing. The Yorkshire Dales are a national

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treasure. They do not to sudden changes round here. But the

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National Park could expand out of Yorkshire to the north-west, into

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the area in Cumbria. Does anyone in Skipton know anything about it?

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Have you heard of the village? have not. Is that at last place?

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Guess where it might be? Lancashire are? How Eddie Beale as a word that

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is not in Yorkshire being part of the Dales National Park? I don't

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know. Yorkshire has always been at the centre of the Yorkshire Dales

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identity. So where is Crosby Ravensworth and why are the tales

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set to expand their. I am finding out by taking a trip into Cumbria.

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I will be seeing some beautiful countryside and finding out whether

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the Yorkshire Dales will ever be the same again. The railway passes

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through the heart of the Dales and takes us to where the new is part

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of -- part of the National Park will be. More than 8 million

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visitors a year come to the Yorkshire Dales National Park, an

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area of outstanding beauty bounded by the M6 on one side and the one

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on the other. My route takes me north to Kirkby Stephen. It is here

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that there will be the biggest Expos expansion of the Dales, in

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this area between here and the insects. We are talking about a

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fantastic landscape and giving it the protection that it deserves for

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the future, so that our children and grandchildren can enjoy this

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fantastic environment in the same way that we do. They are not in

:21:33.:21:38.

Yorkshire though, are it? Well at the moment, there is 11 % but that

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is not in Yorkshire up and instead is in Cumbria. That is not unusual.

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It is part of the United Kingdom, not in one county. Some people

:21:49.:21:55.

would accuse you of empire-building. I am not interested in that but had

:21:55.:21:58.

seen the accusation. It is all about looking at the quality of the

:21:58.:22:03.

landscape and the opportunities there for tourism and spent taking

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a very hard look at whether these areas should be included. There is

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no doubt that this area preserves - - deserves protecting. It is

:22:15.:22:21.

slightly off the tourist track. So where am I? We earn standing is

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Cumbria. To the writer than he is late district, behind me the North

:22:26.:22:31.

Pennines and in front of me the Yorkshire Dales. The proposals have

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been drawn up by natural England, the agency advising the Government

:22:35.:22:39.

on protecting the landscape. It says the changes are aimed at

:22:39.:22:46.

giving greater protection to this stunning countryside. I am at and

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nature reserve hidden beneath us settle to Carlisle line. Places

:22:50.:22:54.

like best are already protected by national park status would give

:22:54.:22:59.

them a higher public profile. have got this amazing writ. It has

:22:59.:23:04.

a bleak grandeur about it. There is incredible wildlife in this part of

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the world, ingesting industrial attack -- industrial archaeology

:23:11.:23:18.

and the nature is just great. This has the biggest population in

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England of one type of butterfly. There are crayfish in that river.

:23:24.:23:29.

Lots of things are really rare and interesting. It is a fantastically

:23:29.:23:35.

rich area. Why was it not part of the national park in the first

:23:35.:23:38.

place? There is no doubt that this area is worth preserving, the

:23:38.:23:43.

problem is that not everyone agrees that the National Park is the way

:23:43.:23:46.

to do it. Nearby, other smaller changes to park boundaries are also

:23:46.:23:54.

being planned. One area would go into the Lake District and another

:23:54.:23:57.

near Bonn still would become part of the Dales. This man farms on the

:23:57.:24:02.

eastern edge of the Lake District as well as representing Crosby

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Ravensworth on the county council and is not a band of national parks.

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I think there is a coherent case to say that we do run national parks.

:24:12.:24:16.

The landscape already has tremendous protection through

:24:16.:24:25.

ministerial and European lot. -- law. But the changes could help

:24:25.:24:31.

tourism. This woman has at holiday business. Being part of a national

:24:31.:24:35.

park might raise the profile the area. I know that we do not have an

:24:35.:24:38.

obvious attraction here other than the countryside itself. We find

:24:38.:24:44.

that once we get people here, or we get them back, and perhaps to label

:24:44.:24:48.

it national park would help. This man has farmed in Crosby

:24:48.:24:53.

Ravensworth all his life. grandfather built here in 1930 and

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then my father took over from him and I have taken over from my

:24:58.:25:06.

father. I have been here all this time. John's ritzier go deep and he

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does not want to be dragged into Yorkshire. We're not in the

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Yorkshire Dales, we are in Cumbria. That is not in Yorkshire. I cannot

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see how there would be any benefit to us being in the Yorkshire Dales.

:25:22.:25:24.

This is a traditional farming community and we're coming up to

:25:24.:25:30.

one of the biggest days of the year, the Crosby Ravensworth show. John's

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wife Linda is secretary of the show. She is also a keen competitor.

:25:35.:25:41.

Today, she is making train breaks. People come and and say what a

:25:41.:25:48.

lovely community and I'm very proud of all our exhibitors. It draws all

:25:48.:25:52.

the villagers together for one event and hopefully a memorably for

:25:52.:26:00.

everybody. Tailender, joining the deals would just be a new name.

:26:00.:26:04.

has not spoiled and I cannot see how putting it end, giving it a

:26:04.:26:14.

different label, is going to make it any different to what it is now.

:26:14.:26:19.

It is the day before the show and the weather is not looking good.

:26:19.:26:24.

The winds gathered strength and the field has not dried out. John and

:26:24.:26:30.

Linda are doing their best. Hopefully, we are having to tweak

:26:30.:26:34.

one or two things and moved a little bit of parking about, but

:26:34.:26:39.

hopefully everything will go ahead as normal. But on the day of the

:26:39.:26:42.

show the weather is even worse. Annie is working on the gate and

:26:43.:26:48.

the numbers are down. It is a pity it is chilly. I have to jackets on.

:26:48.:26:55.

It has been a long morning. -- two jackets. Livestock are a big

:26:55.:27:02.

attraction. John helps judge the cattle. It is the one day appear

:27:02.:27:07.

when their community is pooled together. Long it continued. It is

:27:08.:27:11.

as big a part of village life as a livestock. In the baking tent, at

:27:11.:27:16.

the results are in and Linda is celebrating. How Peking has come

:27:16.:27:22.

third. But her coconut and cherries lice was a winner! Are you

:27:22.:27:26.

surprised these did better than the others? I have one with them before

:27:26.:27:30.

and I know goes down well with the judge's! This show and this

:27:30.:27:35.

community has a feel all its own and is nothing to do with Yorkshire.

:27:35.:27:39.

This is Cumberland wrestling. I do not think you'd see that in the

:27:39.:27:43.

Yorkshire Dales! I have discovered that it is not just the landscape

:27:43.:27:48.

here that is worth protecting, it is the way of life as well. The

:27:48.:27:53.

really, the story is about identity. This is at tiny community based in

:27:53.:27:58.

unspoiled countryside but it is tied to Cumbria and not Yorkshire.

:27:58.:28:02.

That needs to be taken into account for the expansion pounds to be a

:28:02.:28:07.

success. It does look like this area will become part of the Dales

:28:07.:28:13.

National Park, but whether happens, I hope I come back soon.

:28:13.:28:17.

Just before the go, there is an update for you enter our

:28:17.:28:21.

investigation into said such a's conduct during the mining strike.

:28:21.:28:25.

You will remember that we revealed that officers had been told what to

:28:25.:28:29.

write in their statements. The force has asked the police watchdog

:28:29.:28:33.

to get involved and be well as -- we will tell you what happens.

:28:33.:28:37.

If you have a story you think we should be telling, get in touch. We

:28:37.:28:44.

Inside Out with Toby Foster investigates the impact of immigration in Boston. Also when the Leeds Remploy factory closes at the end of the month what does the future hold for the workers. And with the boundaries of the Dales National Park likely to expand, Keeley Donovan discovers how locals feel about being taken over by Yorkshire.


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