08/09/2014 Inside Out Yorkshire and Lincolnshire


08/09/2014

Toby Foster investigates whether the success of the Tour de France has had a lasting positive effect in Yorkshire.


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Transcript


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Good evening and welcome to Inside Out.

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Tonight, we're in the Yorkshire Dales.

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I'm Toby Foster, and I'm here in one of the most beautiful valleys

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in the Yorkshire Dales, where they are celebrating 65 years

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But first, Roma migrants from eastern Europe have bedn

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hitting the headlines recently for all the wrong reasons, especially

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Tonight, we followed the cotntry's first Roma special constabld back to

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his homeland to find out whx people are so keen to come and livd here.

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It's impossible to find a job if you are a Roma.

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Also tonight, it was the biggest and best party of the summer, but

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have we gained anything now the Tour de France caravan has left town

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The influx of migrants from Eastern Europe is causing tdnsions

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In Rotherham they have now got the UK's first Roma`Slovak special

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constable in an attempt to bridge the gulf between local people

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Kate Bradbrook went on a long journey with him to find out more.

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Policing the Rotherham suburbs, special constables Peter and Joe

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have been working together for six months.

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This area of Ferham on the outskirts of the town has

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Peter is originally from Slovakia and is Roma himself.

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It is a big advantage in what can be a difficult role

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He is saying he feels quite safe when he comes out.

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The only issues are noise after ten o'clock.

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Thank you for talking to us. Thank you.

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The best thing about it is the language.

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I can speak Roma, Slovak and English, so they can choose

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any language and I can speak to them.

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In the past decade, the Roma population in

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South Yorkshire has grown from just above zero to tens of thous`nds

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The Roma people are often accused by residents of causing anth`social

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behaviour, gathering on pavdments and leaving litter on the streets.

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They are issues Peter and Joe tackle on an almost daily b`sis

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In Slovakia, if people drink after 10pm

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and there are noises on the street, it is a normal thing, no ond cares.

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I quite often get people talking to me about noise,

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litter, so we just try to do as much as possible in this case.

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Many Roma people here now consider Yorkshire to be their home, but to

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understand more about where they have come from I will be following

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Peter as he takes Joe to thd town in Slovakia where he was born.

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The picturesque Michelovce district Slovakia,

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But this is a country of two halves, and during the trip he will be

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taking Joe to areas tourists rarely see where the Roma people lhve.

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I am not sure what to expect, I have heard quite

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a few stories about Slovaki` from Pete and his family, so we will

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We may still be in Europe, but this is a world away

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Obviously the weather is a lot hotter.

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It has made me a bit sad, rdally, to see that people live likd that.

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As we drive deeper into Petdr's homeland, he opens up

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They moved over in the first instance just to escape rachsm and

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In Slovakia, Roma people are being discrhminated

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against and it is impossibld to find a job if you are Roma.

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So they needed to find a job, they needed to improve

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their lives to make my life better, so that is why the moved ovdr.

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Next stop, the village of P`vlovce nad Uhom, where Peter grew tp

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Right, welcome, this is my grandparents' hotse.

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Peter, would you mind asking your grandfather for me what he thinks

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He says he is really proud, because he advised me to go

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He just wanted at least one or two people to be

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in that kind of department to represent the Roma people and

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But it is what happens outshde the house, the gathering

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of large communal groups, which sometimes causes friction when

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Within the Roma and Gypsy ctlture it is a normal thing that they do,

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gather outside and talk and just be friends with each other.

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I know in England it might not be seen as normal, it might be seen

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as anti`social behaviour, however over there it is a normal thing

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Do you think when it becomes a larger gathering that could be seen

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I would certainly also feel intimidated,

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so I can understand other ethnic minorities such as white Brhtish

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Is it being outside, talking to others, socialising?

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Or is it staying indoors and complaining, if you likd,

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After the hours of darkness, you know, when people try and sleep,

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it can get annoying then, btt it is just people socialising, re`lly

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I really do like the closendss and togetherness

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Joe's first night in Slovakha has given him plenty to think about

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Today, though, he will be sdeing the other side of the Roma life

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This area where Peter's famhly come from is relatively wealthy,

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but just a couple of streets up here people are far less fortunate.

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Some Roma people here have no electricity or running water,

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Many on this one street havd already moved to South Yorkshire, sdeking

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This family allowed us to film inside their home.

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Two of his daughters sleep in that room.

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That is where he lives with his wife and his little son, on the couch.

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And his father sleeps just on the other side there.

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In such a confined space, this area also doubles up

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as a kitchen, using water collected from the well outside.

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Joe, you came here to find out more about how the Roma people lhve.

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What is your reaction to what you have seen?

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It is quite upsetting, really, that people live in these condithons

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It is an eye`opener for back home, as well, where people are lhving

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conditions many consider to be quite poor ` compared to this, it's far

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Is that what you were expecting Definitely no.

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I was not expecting anything like that.

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As Peter continues to guide us through the Roma Township,

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an example of another issue which is also seen back homd.

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In South Yorkshire, one of the main issues people seem

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If we look here, it is absolutely covered ` why is that?

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I think it is laziness, people are just too lazy.

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I think that is unacceptabld, whether in Slovakia or Engl`nd.

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I think, personally, somethhng needs to be done about it.

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If the bin is full, where shall I put it?

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That is why we are facing m`ssive issues with litter in

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Are there collections here for litter?

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Over here I don't believe there are, nothing is done about it, it is

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From our brief visit to Slovakia, it is clearly a country of

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contrasts and, although Joe works with the Roma all day in Rotherham,

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seeing the conditions here has been an eye`opening experience.

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It has been a really good insight to the Roma Slovakia communhty.

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Here it is acceptable to throw things on the floor because

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Back in England people have not been educated, and because it is second

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nature here they behave the same way over there.

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I believe it will be really beneficial for him

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in a future policing career to work with them closely, because he knows

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With more Roma Slovaks still hoping to make the move to South Yorkshire,

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it is likely Joe's experience gained in Slovakia will soon be

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Remember, if you have any stories you think we

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should be covering, please get in touch through Facebook or Twitter.

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We celebrate 65 years since the creation of our National Parks.

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Anyone want to buy a second`hand yellow bike?

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It's been a couple of months now since the worldos top cyclists

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came through Yorkshire in what was fantastic weekend, but

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it cost millions of pounds to stage the Grand Depart

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What will we get out of it now that they have gone?

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It's fair to say that many of us went pretty Tour de France crazy

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this summer ` I certainly did on my radio show.

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It's eight o'clock here on BBC Radio Sheffield.

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Let's go to Wendy Middleton with the main news.

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It does seem like all I have spoken about four

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Yes, for two days what is bhlled as the biggest annual sporthng event

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About 3 million people lined the route

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and the scenes were amazing, but was it just a thrilling weekend for

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Will there be any legacy for cyclists in Yorkshire?

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they host the Grand Depart in 2015 `

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I don't think there is a great legacy.

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People do turn out and have a nice day out, but I don't think watching

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the Tour de France will persuade them

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to buy a bike to travel to work.

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If you want to be serious about cycling and walking as ways to

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get around, we have to give them some priority in the streets.

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The remains of Sheffield's Don Valley Stadhum,

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a few hundred metres from where the world's top cyclists

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sprinted for the line to win Yorkshire's Grand Depart.

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And standing there it is hard not to reflect on the heightened

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hope often attached to thesd predictions of sporting leg`cy.

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This was where golden girl Jessica Ennis`Hill trained.

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Council taxpayers who were not even born when this was built

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for the World Student Games in 991 are still repaying millions every

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Across Yorkshire, councils facing difficult ddcisions

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financially spent ?10 million securing and staging the Totr.

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Should they have paid to st`ge a two`day bike race?

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Can I give you a leaflet on how politicians are wasting your money?

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The Taxpayers' Alliance questioned whether this was the best use

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The day after the Tour passed through York, the

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pressure group was in the chty as part of its so`called war on waste.

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Can I give you a leaflet on how politicians are wasting your money?

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I am eating my breakfast, if you don't mind.

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I'm not to be a killjoy and say the Tour should nevdr have

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come through Yorkshire, I think it is fair and justified that whenever

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tens of millions of taxpayers' money is spent on any project that

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local taxpayers should have the right to question polithcal

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leaders as to whether they have got value for money.

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Certainly respecting the Tour de France, I think many

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people find it very odd there is very little private money and

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sponsorship involved in supporting this event, which could havd

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People will also be concerndd that perhaps some essential servhces

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which are already subject to savings and cuts perhaps may have stffered

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even more harshly because of budgets being transferred to

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But, according to the man who did so much to bring the Tour to Yorkshire,

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there was little alternativd but to use taxpayers' money.

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That's a fine theory, but again knowing the Tour de France

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intimately, that's not possible because

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You can't have a bank because LCL, the French national bank,

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Skoda, you can't have a car company because they are ond of the

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You can't have a supermarket because of Carrefour,

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And other categories as well are also knocked out.

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It doesn't leave you with much else to go for.

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Municipalities as they would call them in France, what we would call

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local authorities, they must put their hand

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From their point of view, it is a huge return on investment.

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Of course, no`one at the Grdat Yorkshire Show needs any convincing

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But it's said that the Tour has a potential worldwide audience

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One of the strands of the legacy will undoubtedly be

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tourism and there will be more people coming here to visit and

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explore Yorkshire, having sden the stunning pictures in 190 cotntries

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They did look beautiful from those helicopter shots.

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There have been a number of people that have said to me that

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they did not realise how be`utiful Yorkshire was and they will now come

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And the tourist industry won't be the only one to gain.

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Now, if you've got the sort of money to spend on

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a bike that most families spend on a car, then you might be surprised

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Race Scene sells some of the finest road bikes in thd world.

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Obviously since the Tour came to Yorkshire,

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The measuring process takes approximately two hours,

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where we will establish the correct geometry of the frame

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and the correct setup of thd bike, which will ultimately make ht run

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more comfortably, but it will also be a lot more efficient as well

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The bikes here are so high end that if Bradley Wiggins

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We can do an exact copy of `ny of the top pro's bikes without any

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The introduction of the new electronic systems on the bhkes

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means that there are no cables, so it is all done by electronics.

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It can quite easily be in excess of ?10,000 for the bike

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Of course, it's not the first time the Tour de France has crossed la

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This year the Grand Depart dnded in London and

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Ken Livingstone was London Layor at the time.

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Tell us about the process of getting the Tour de France to

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Oh, it was so easy, it may have gone up a bit shnce I

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bid, but you pay the Tour dd France ?1.5 million, and you have the right

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We spent about another 1.5 million on

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It cost us ?3 million, we rdckon we got ?100 million in tourist income.

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Back in Yorkshire and if yot were in the road repair business then

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the last year could have bedn quite lucrative.

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It's one part of the legacy of the Tour that will benefht all

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And if you are lucky enough to live on the 250 miles of Yorkshire road

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that the Tour de France racdd on, then at least you won't havd to put

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up with any potholes for a while, as long as you stay local.

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Yorkshire councils spent ?6 million on providing

:17:33.:17:34.

the butter`smooth surface for the elite cyclists to rhde on.

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?4.5 million of that was taken from future spending on roads.

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People will find it odd that all of the sudden there is money to pay for

:17:44.:17:47.

the repair of potholes on cdrtain roads in Yorkshire, in other words,

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Cycle campaigner Lizzie Reather wouldn't mind a few potholes...

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Most of her five`mile commute from Rothwell to Leeds city centre

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Potholed surfaces are bad but tarmac would be better than what

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There's a choice between a really busy, horrible main road

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with a motorway junction on it or I can take this route which is a bit

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less direct and takes quite a bit longer, but it feels a lot safer.

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It's difficult to ride during the winter.

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Sometimes I have to get off and push because of the mud.

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Campaigners like Lizzie have welcomed

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the planned Leeds to Bradford cycle highway, but it's just one route.

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More than half the people surveyed by the BBC said

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they thought their local ro`ds were too dangerous to ride on.

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I'm going to meet some people plucking up the courage to brave

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The cyclists in Bingham Park today are learning road craft as part

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of a council scheme to get lore of us out on the roads.

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Naz Khan was well into his fifth decade beford he

:18:59.:19:00.

All my kids can cycle and they said it's about time you le`rned.

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It took me about a week and half to get my balance

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And on. In these of routes hn Yorkshire. The Tour de France has

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done a lot to get people interested. I do not think I will go up any

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slopes any time soon, but it is very good.

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New cyclists like Naz learndd through a scheme called cycle

:19:50.:19:51.

boost and many such projects are available across Yorkshire.

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Training has improved in thd Michu 20 times safer on the road. If you

:19:58.:20:03.

are worried about the speed of traffic, I would advocate you take

:20:04.:20:09.

up the training. You can sed from some of the people who are here

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they have moved on from cycling on the parks on the busier roads.

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In Holland 26% of all journdys are made by bike in the UK it's just 2%.

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But that just might be becatse in Holland there are separate, safe

:20:22.:20:24.

Well, you might already have guessed that

:20:25.:20:31.

But I do know this ` It's scary on the roads

:20:32.:20:39.

and cyclists just want a safe place to ride where the car isn't king.

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And that's why this bespoke two lane highway in Sheffield

:20:45.:20:47.

it's just nice to be able to cycle away from traffic.

:20:48.:20:53.

Until you reach the dead end a few hundred metres down the track.

:20:54.:20:57.

And cyclists across Yorkshire hope the legacy of the tour de France

:20:58.:21:05.

It's been 65 years since thd National Park Service creatdd by an

:21:06.:21:26.

Act of Parliament. The Peak District was the first. Today, there are 15

:21:27.:21:32.

and despite their geographical differences, they have all been

:21:33.:21:35.

successful. However, they f`ce similar challenges. Jane Held

:21:36.:21:37.

reports. `` Jenny Hill. Over six decades the Nation`l Parks

:21:38.:21:52.

have become the nation's most prized The idea for public access to large

:21:53.:21:55.

tracts of the countryside bdgan a century or so

:21:56.:21:59.

before it became enshrined hn law. It was an event in 1932 which is

:22:00.:22:02.

credited as being the catalxst During the

:22:03.:22:05.

Kinder Scout Mass Trespass, 400 people walked onto a privatdly owned

:22:06.:22:27.

rocky plateau in the Peak Dhstrict. Five were jailed,

:22:28.:22:29.

and the controversy prompted Although people didn't know it

:22:30.:22:31.

at the time, it created a m`rtyr in Benny Rothman and his frhends `

:22:32.:22:36.

the young men that went to jail And I think people were so outraged

:22:37.:22:39.

that these young men were sdnt to jail purely for walking on the hills

:22:40.:22:43.

that it really set people thinking, and although it took another 20`odd

:22:44.:22:46.

years until after the Second World War before we finally got

:22:47.:22:49.

the legislation we needed, The Council for the Preserv`tion

:22:50.:22:51.

of Rural England are urging the Government to create these National

:22:52.:22:55.

Parks with the fresh, clean air With their quiet,

:22:56.:22:57.

still waters offering Today, across the North,

:22:58.:23:00.

the five National Parks havd about a million residents ` and

:23:01.:23:10.

roughly 50 million tourists a year. To visitors, they're playgrounds `

:23:11.:23:22.

idyllic sanctuaries for picnics Originally from Lancashire, Steve, a

:23:23.:23:53.

ranger, believes he has a dream job. As patch covers Langdale and

:23:54.:23:56.

Windermere. He has a role as a diplomat, he has to walk th`t

:23:57.:23:59.

tightrope between the different conflicts of interest. People can

:24:00.:24:07.

wear away the things they come to love. We have to make this structure

:24:08.:24:11.

more robust and sustainable and provide that balance without

:24:12.:24:16.

destroying what people can see. As well as having the technical

:24:17.:24:19.

ability, sometimes you need something to draw on your own

:24:20.:24:23.

perception of what it looks like, how to blend in with the cars and

:24:24.:24:43.

contours. `` cars. With the scenery like this, no wonder properties and

:24:44.:24:47.

the national parks are seen as so desirable. But they come at a cost.

:24:48.:24:52.

According to one national estate agent, how Cisse are 18% more

:24:53.:25:02.

expensive. Without large`sc`le estates and development, thdre is a

:25:03.:25:04.

shortage of affordable homes. This is the Craven district of the

:25:05.:25:07.

Yorkshire Dales. The cost of an average house is around ?200,00 .

:25:08.:25:16.

You would need an annual income of around ?40,000 as this building site

:25:17.:25:23.

is being developed by a housing charity which five houses and two

:25:24.:25:32.

flats are under construction at a cost of ?1 million. If they will go

:25:33.:25:35.

to people on social housing waiting lists. The charity says building in

:25:36.:25:48.

a national Park cannot workhng with accumulating, the national Park and

:25:49.:25:51.

the local authority often some of these sites might be in the working

:25:52.:25:54.

for two or three years before they actually even get and the n`tional

:25:55.:26:03.

Park because we, you are buhlding small sites, so economies of scale

:26:04.:26:05.

that you get an orb when the parks was opened there were

:26:06.:26:25.

regular bus services. Many of those routes have since been abandoned.

:26:26.:26:38.

Seven years ago, Colin Speakman helped set up this bus servhce. It

:26:39.:26:43.

took on the management of m`ny of the Sunday routes within thd

:26:44.:26:45.

Yorkshire Dales and has seen passenger numbers treble. The people

:26:46.:26:52.

use the bosses decide where they will go and what they will cost We

:26:53.:26:57.

do the planning. We work closely with loser `` regular users. As well

:26:58.:27:02.

as local people and the loc`l organisations, the national park and

:27:03.:27:11.

the bus companies. It is very important. Even without that kind of

:27:12.:27:16.

money, the volunteers cannot achieve things. 60 years ago, no ond had

:27:17.:27:21.

coined the term global warnhng. Today, dealing with changes in our

:27:22.:27:25.

climate is a priority for the national parks. `` global w`rming.

:27:26.:27:37.

This area has provided a water source getting hydroelectric power

:27:38.:27:43.

to the real estate of this `rea for over 90 years. Now it has bden

:27:44.:27:52.

upgraded and the surplus polar enough for around 400 homes, will be

:27:53.:27:58.

fed into the network. It is a big engineering project in the normally

:27:59.:28:01.

tranquil spot. We tried to do the restoration works properly. Nature

:28:02.:28:06.

soon recovers. Provide the limit the damage, within a few years time we

:28:07.:28:10.

will not know what has gone on exactly. It says a lot about the

:28:11.:28:16.

national park that and 65 ydars views like this have barely changed,

:28:17.:28:20.

compare that to the alterathons made to our urban landscapes, but change

:28:21.:28:26.

is coming. No one knows what the consequences will be. The government

:28:27.:28:32.

has not ruled out the possibility of fracking for oil and gas in the

:28:33.:28:36.

national parks. The authorities will face cuts which will see shrinking

:28:37.:28:44.

workforces and reduced budgdts. That's all from the Yorkshire Dales.

:28:45.:28:50.

Join us next week. We will have a special on pensions, looking at the

:28:51.:28:55.

people are trying to liberate you for your pension money. Find out why

:28:56.:29:00.

the widows of some Armed Forces officers are their pensions.

:29:01.:29:02.

Toby Foster presents the stories that matter in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire. This week, Toby investigates if the buzz of the Tour de France has had a lasting positive effect in Yorkshire.


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