12/09/2011 East Midlands Today


12/09/2011

The latest news, sport and weather for the East Midlands.


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But this is East Midlands Today. We speak to a couple tied up and

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robbed in their farmhouse. Be raiders used a crowbar, a

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machete and a cricket bat. This is where they threatened me with the

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machete on my throat. They demanded to know where the money was, the

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safe. To also, a big shake up for our

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police forces in the way they investigate serious crimes. Budget

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cuts and collaboration means fewer detectives are needed.

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Plus, unfit best figures, the rogue trader's risking lives with unsafe

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repairs. And the history of a whole

:00:46.:00:56.
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community, its mining and Good evening. Welcome to East

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Midlands Today. Fewer police officers and civilian staff working

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on the most serious crimes. That is how five police forces in East

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Midlands see their collective future as they cut budgets by �26

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million over four years. But they insist it will not lead to

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a drop in their crimes dating capability. We are going to be

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talking to Mick Creedon, of Derbyshire's police constable.

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First live to Derby. This is St Mary's Wharf Police

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Station in Derby where today the five police forces announced they

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were creating two new regional crime squads. One dedicated to

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major crime, murders, extortion. The other it to second -- the

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second to serious and organised crime like people trafficking and

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gangsters. Overall, it will lead to the reduction in the number of

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detectives and civilian staff working in those two key areas.

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A lie is a murder incident room, police and civilian staff working

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to get there. -- a live murder incident room. Several people have

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already been charged with the murder of a man who was killed in

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April. Now investigations will be taken over by the regional squad.

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There will be a second regional squad for what is called serious

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and organised crime, drugs and people trafficking. They needed to

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make -- the budget cuts means that there will be fewer staff working

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on these big cases. The sort of high-profile crimes that can create

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a lot of public anxiety. It is a balance between being able to

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deliver police and also being able to tackle the serious and organised

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crimes. The nature of the spending review means that it is not

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possible for us to invest more. is part of a plan to save �26

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million across five forces over four years. They number of police

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and civilian staff working in major crime will be reduced by 85 to

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around 230. And the number working on serious and organised crime will

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be cut by around 100 to 250. Some civilian staff could be made

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redundant. There will be other savings on overheads. The detector

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is not needed for the new regional squads will be redeployed to fight

:03:30.:03:36.

crime at a neighbourhood level. officers leaving major crime, they

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will fill vacancies that have appeared in the five forces as

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people leave the organisation because of the recruitment freeze.

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The union to night said they were not clear where the savings would

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be named. We are now joint by the man in charge of the reorganisation,

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Mick Creedon, the Chief Constable of Derbyshire Police.

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The officers at working on these big crimes, that will surely hit

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your ability to target the big villains? There are two sides to it.

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On the side of murders, we can profile very easily what we need to

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deal with. On the other side, there is something about that, but the

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proper investigations with high covert assailants, they work with

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the local teams. It is the totality of police that counts.

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We all know that to be successful, you need resources. Surely you need

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more rather than less? You have to look at how we are going about it.

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We are bringing teams together. They will work with local teams,

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local detectives and neighbourhood teams. They will also do the most

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difficult investigations, be things that have an international

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dimension that need covert tactics. These changes have been inspired by

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the cuts but if this is all going to leave -- lead to improved

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efficiency, why didn't you do it earlier? The truth is that we were

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expanding at the beginning of the century. There was big investment

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but now that is not the case and we have big challenges with the

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spending review and we need to be more efficient. If we have been

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talking about collaborating for many years and we has been

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collaborating some units for nine years. This is growing that process.

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Thank you very much. A couple have been at reliving the

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moments when they were threatened by three men wearing balaclavas at

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their isolated home in the Leicestershire countryside. David

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and Sandra Clarke were beaten with a crowbar and cricket bat, tied up

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and terrorised at their farm at Foston near Countesthorpe. The gang

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stole cars, cash and firearms worth one-third -- �100,000.

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Battered, badly bruised, but not beaten. The defiant stance of David

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and Sandra Clarke after being threatened with their lives in

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their own homes. They shouted, screamed, wanting car keys and

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money. There were three of them, in black. One was bigger than the

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other two. I was stopped by a cloud in the mouth. I was club to the

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ground with a machete. I was brought out of the land into here

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where they tied my hands and they sat me here with my hands tightly

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tied behind my back which really did hurt. They threatened me with

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the machete on my throat. A screwdriver from my cheek and in my

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mouth. That was terrifying. I really did not know what they were

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going to do. In his temper, he got the machete and hit his chest of

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drawers. Then at the intruders found the licence firearms. They

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stole five rifles, 10 shot guns, cash, a silver Range Rover and a

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grey Land Rover. A we want information about the whereabouts

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of the firearms and to the offenders are and that information

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to die they come from general members of the public or even from

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people in the criminal fraternity who might want to keep these guns

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off the street. Physically, I have not really been hurt like my

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husband. But what goes on inside your head, that will be there far

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longer than any physical injury they could do to either of us. You

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do not forget it. They are cowards. Under ascribable really, what you

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think of them. Truly terrifying ordeal. Anyone with any information

:07:59.:08:09.
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is asked to contact Leicestershire Next tonight, gas safety experts

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say that rogue traders are endangering people's lives with

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shoddy and sub-standard work. Four out of every 10 repairs

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investigated by inspectors were classed as presenting a risk and

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somewhere plain dangerous. For this lady, a work on her home

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and business by a cowboy gas fitter has proved to be a knife to a --

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nightmare. It started with leeks, rattles, noises, pipes were not fit

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-- fitted properly. There was a big leap into the kitchen. I had to

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have industrial dryers here for three weeks. Her home was left as a

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building site. There was a lengthy court battle, she won, but has not

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received any damages. I wish I had the nerve to say hold on a minute,

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I am not happy with the work you have done, instead of thinking that

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it might be OK, he must know what he is doing. We know that they are

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our around 250,000 gas jobs carried out in the country by non-

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registered illegal engineers. Potentially, this could be lethal.

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All registered gas engineers carry proper photo ID cards. You should

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always check and Engineer's ID before you start a job.

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Staff arriving for work at Derby City Council today were asked if

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they wanted to take voluntary redundancy. The council wants to

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lay off around 500 more staff. That would take the total number of job

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losses that the council to almost 1000 this year. Council leaders say

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government cuts means that they have to save �20 million from next

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year's budget. There are traffic problems in Derby

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city centre tonight. That comes after security staff at the

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shopping centre spotted at a suspect package. The centre has

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been completely evacuated and an army bomb disposal team has been

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called in. Several states are shows. -- closed.

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I winds have been causing problems today. A lorry was blown over as it

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tried to negotiate a roundabout back to the Hucknall bypass. A man

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was taken to hospital. The atrium is also reported to have fallen on

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a car in the same area -- a treat. Give us a taste of the winds. *

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winds for tonight. It eases off by the early hours of the morning. --

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strong winds. We will have more weather towards the end of the

:10:53.:11:03.
:11:03.:11:04.

A reformed drug addict has inspired his identical twin to follow his

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example and go into rehab. Daniel Hirons used to be described as a

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one-man crime wave but now he is at college and he is volunteering at

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church. In the first of a series

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investigating how offenders can break the cycle of crime and

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punishment, our social affairs correspondent reports from a

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charity in Loughborough called the The Carpenter's Arms.

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When you meet Daniel Hirons and his brother, you can see how much

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damage drug addiction does. They are identical twins, but look at

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the difference. Damien has just arrived here at The Carpenter's

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Arms and Daniel Hirons joint nine months ago. The it has changed my

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life more than I can really describe. There was a time when I

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just accepted myself as a drug addict, I was never going to get on

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in life. For me to come here and feel how I do at the minute and two

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of that term, it is a big inspiration. I look at my brother

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and I realise it can be done. it successfully is painful and

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tough. Daniel Hirons has been through this. His visit goal --

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vigorous physical regime is just the start. Addicts who come to The

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Carpenter's Arms or give up their time as volunteers. Is about

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building up respect. The used to think I was a one-man crime wave.

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You lose your job, fall out with your family, shop lifting. I used

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to steal computers out of factories. I ended up living with one of my

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friends. It just so happened that he lived above a heroin dealer. It

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just went from bad to worse. things could not be more different.

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He is studying to start a plumbing business while his brother is still

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waiting to be sentenced for a street robbery. It is funded by

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charity donations and is run like a family homes. We have had men here

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who have been up in jail 30 times. If we can get them off jobs -- off

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drugs and stabilise them, it helps the community. This is my room.

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Daniel, the most important thing is the Christian ethos. I was falling

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the walls when I was coming off drugs. I used to think that they

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were off their hair -- off their heads, but the more I heard about

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Christianity and Caesars and saw how pure it was, the more I wanted

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it. -- Christianity and in Jesus. This centre is the kind of

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independent provider that could soon be used much more widely under

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the government's plans for tackling reoffending and these twins are

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:14:07.:14:08.

Tomorrow, tackling violent gang culture, as we meet a former

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firearms offender who's been given a second chance.

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Two union leaders will stand trial in March, accused of stealing

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almost �150,000 from a charity for sick and elderly miners. Neil

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Greatrex, former president of the Union of Democratic Mineworkers,

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and Mick Stevens, who was the general secretary of the Notts UDM,

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both deny 14 theft charges. They were trustees of the

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Nottinghamshire Miners' Home charity, set up to run a

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convalescent home at Chapel St Leonards.

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The Denby Pottery Factory in Derbyshire got a royal seal of

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approval today. Her Royal Highness the Princess Royal was guest of

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honour, marking the company's 200th anniversary. The Princess toured

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the pottery's visitor centre before chatting to staff and getting a

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preview of designs on the factory floor.

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Next, the growing importance of music festivals to tourism in the

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East Midlands. It's estimated that they're now contributing �38

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million to the local economy. But in these challenging economic times,

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some of them will have to really fight to pull in the crowds. Paul

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Bradshaw's been to one festival that's hoping to become a firm

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fixture in the ever-expanding festival calendar.

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Head to stock isn't exactly would stock, but it has high hopes of

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becoming a big crowd-puller. About 3,000 people rocked on at this

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year's festival near the village of Newstead in Nottinghamshire. Now in

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its second year, it cost �60 for a weekend ticket, and the organisers

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say the competition for the festival pound is fierce. It feels

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like there is an awful lot of new festivals every year. This year,

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several cancelled at the last minute, they failed to get off the

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ground. It is a tougher and tougher market. They are getting too busy

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and too expensive, this one is pad for it. The prizes are a bit steep.

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�35 for such a small festival. Music festivals are big business

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and it is no wonder that more are springing up. It is estimated that

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in 2009, 125,000 people went to music festivals in the East

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Midlands. They spent around �38 million. That is 71% of all

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spending in the region by music tourists. Although there have been

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hundreds of people here today, not every festival has been as well

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attended, and the story across the region has been mixed. The secret

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seems to be to have niche first of that specialise to a specific kind

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of crowd. There is a lot out there and in more difficult economic

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times, I think there will be a lot of pain. The festival scene is

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growing, but surviving and thriving could be as tricky as writing a top

:16:58.:17:08.
:17:08.:17:11.

10 hit. We love a good festival!

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Time for the sport. A disappointing day for Leicester

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City on the way, but we're going to start with some very grumpy

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managers. And no wonder. Both Nigel Clough at Derby and Steve McClaren

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for Forest saw some very dubious decisions go against them. We've

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done some analysis. Three controversial penalty

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decisions, all three disputed by the management. No one would be a

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referee, would they? It is a difficult job, but somebody has got

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to do it. We will start with Nottingham Forest and seeing how

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their game with Nottingham Forest panned out. Matt Derbyshire scored

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first after just seven minutes. The first after just seven minutes. The

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lead lasted just 60 seconds, Ricky Lambert got what turned out to be

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the first of a hat-trick. Forest equalised earth just before half-

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time. They could not make it stick. Defeated by Lambert and a set piece.

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Controversial decisions aplenty. Ishmael Miller thinks he should

:18:13.:18:18.

have got this. The Southampton player looks to have got a touch on

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the ball. We are put in that down as a good tackle. This one, Forest

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are furious. I can see why. The goalkeeper had a bad first touch.

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Just as his food goes to ground, eclipse the heels of match

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Derbyshire, he brings him down, it is a penalty. -- he clipped the

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heels. This is what Steve McLaren heels. This is what Steve McLaren

:18:43.:18:46.

had to say. It is tough being a referee. But it is not often that

:18:47.:18:49.

referee. But it is not often that we talk about blaming officials.

:18:49.:18:54.

They make a decision, I just think that on two occasions, they got it

:18:54.:18:59.

wrong. Let's move on to derby. I think they might feel even worse.

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They were going pretty well against Coventry when this happened. Nigel

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Clough is not impressed. It wasn't a penalty. Have you spoken to the

:19:11.:19:15.

referee? You're not allowed to speak to the referees, you're not

:19:15.:19:19.

allowed to talk about them. You might have a word 30 minutes after.

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I am sure he will talk to you and explain his decision. He has bought

:19:25.:19:28.

the penalty and you can understand why the referee has called it, he

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can't see it from where he is standing. Sometimes when a referee

:19:32.:19:36.

has got it wrong, it would be nice to see them come out and say they

:19:36.:19:41.

got the decision wrong, to say sorry, and to move on. We will see

:19:41.:19:46.

sorry, and to move on. We will see if it ever happens. Thank you.

:19:46.:19:49.

Derby lost 2-0. You might expect Sven Goran

:19:49.:19:52.

Eriksson to be grumpy too, but he says he is happy with Leicester's

:19:52.:19:55.

point at Barnsley. The Foxes were under the cosh early on, but came

:19:55.:20:05.
:20:05.:20:08.

back to earn a draw. Jeremy To rain Beckford wasted no time

:20:08.:20:12.

getting into the action on his debut at Barnsley. His flick nearly

:20:12.:20:16.

caught out the keeper at the near post. Caspar as Michael's goal came

:20:16.:20:20.

under pressure from Barnsley who would score more often if they hit

:20:20.:20:26.

the target -- Caspar Schmeichel. Drinkwater looked hungry, but just

:20:26.:20:31.

over. Andy Gray again missed the goal. Eventually, they did hit the

:20:31.:20:38.

target. Although it took two goes, Jacob Butterfield got the nod.

:20:38.:20:44.

After some great work from Beckford, Andy King turned in for Leicester.

:20:44.:20:48.

Leicester are 10th, lower than fans expected after the summer signings.

:20:48.:20:52.

It might have been worse than a -- if not for good work from

:20:52.:20:57.

Schmeichel. It was a hard Ford point and time for handshakes

:20:57.:21:01.

before the managers gave their thoughts. I thought the performance

:21:01.:21:03.

thoughts. I thought the performance deserved more points. Disappointed

:21:03.:21:07.

with their equaliser. The timing of it, the circumstances which led to

:21:07.:21:12.

the goal. We took a point, that is good when it is 1-0 away from home.

:21:12.:21:16.

We have to be happy with the result. Onto the goal of the weekend, and

:21:16.:21:19.

indeed, the best of the results. You could have forgiven Notts

:21:19.:21:22.

County for being a bit tired after the Turin trip, but Lee Hughes

:21:22.:21:26.

showed no sign of it when he cracked this beauty into the back

:21:26.:21:32.

of the Walsall net. The visitors did manage an equaliser, but as

:21:32.:21:35.

loan acquisitions go, Cristian Montano looks a complete winner.

:21:35.:21:42.

Classy player, classy finish. Now, rugby and how a Leicester

:21:42.:21:44.

Tiger saved Martin Johnson's England from defeat to Argentina.

:21:44.:21:47.

It finished 13-9, thanks to a moment of magic from Leicester's

:21:47.:21:52.

Ben Youngs. The Tigers star scored the only try of the game in Dunedin,

:21:52.:21:59.

much to the relief of his head coach. England, despite their new

:21:59.:22:02.

kit, are someway off the standard of the All Blacks. Meanwhile,

:22:02.:22:06.

Leicester went down to another team Leicester went down to another team

:22:06.:22:09.

in black. They lost 35-29 at Wasps. Tigers seemed to be on a roll when

:22:09.:22:12.

Twelvetrees scored the first of his two tries, but the lead changed

:22:12.:22:15.

hands constantly and in the end Wasps were inspired by Wade, making

:22:15.:22:18.

it two defeats out of two for Tigers.

:22:18.:22:21.

Nottingham Rugby Club claimed their first win of the season too, but

:22:21.:22:24.

what a start to the World Cup for the club's fly half, James Arlidge.

:22:24.:22:27.

He scored all of Japan's 21 points in their opening game against

:22:27.:22:37.
:22:37.:22:38.

It's been a terrific weekend for some of our leading sportsmen and

:22:38.:22:40.

women all round. Mark Selby, the Jester from Leicester, won the

:22:40.:22:43.

Shanghai Masters to become the World's number one snooker player.

:22:43.:22:45.

Leicestershire's Olympic eventing hope, Piggy French, had the best

:22:45.:22:48.

win of her career at Blenheim. Melton Mowbray's Simon Price won

:22:48.:22:50.

bronze at the Para-cycling World Championships. And Derbyshire's Jon

:22:50.:22:54.

Kirkham claimed a podium spot at the British superbikes at Donington.

:22:54.:22:57.

And finally, a big congratulations to the 8,000 or so runners who took

:22:57.:23:00.

part in the Robin Hood marathon, half marathon and mini marathon

:23:00.:23:08.

yesterday. And we had two local winners over the 26 miles. Sutton's

:23:08.:23:11.

Carl Allwood won the men's event, and Sandiacre's Sarah Harris, the

:23:11.:23:18.

women's. That is just about all from me but catch up tomorrow at

:23:18.:23:23.

the Nottingham Playhouse, it is the gala charity of the Ashes play.

:23:23.:23:26.

Mangles, tin bathtubs, miner's lamps and old ploughs. On their own,

:23:26.:23:29.

not particularly valuable. Together, though, a priceless reminder of

:23:29.:23:34.

times gone by. Sadly, though, they'll all go under the hammer

:23:34.:23:39.

this weekend. Locals who run the Museum of Agriculture and Mining at

:23:39.:23:42.

Langwith in Derbyshire say they can't afford to keep it going.

:23:42.:23:50.

James Roberson reports. Visitors to an old Methodist chapel

:23:50.:23:54.

in a Derbyshire village, but these are not ordinary visitors, and this

:23:54.:23:59.

is no ordinary chapel. I don't really know what this is, but this

:23:59.:24:02.

is the needle that the farmers used to lose in the haystack. This is

:24:02.:24:05.

the metal rod farmers put in haystacks to check they were not

:24:05.:24:13.

overheating, risking a fire. These people are examining one artefact

:24:13.:24:17.

in what has been the Langwith Heritage Centre. It is crammed with

:24:17.:24:23.

items chronicling the history of the area, an area dominated by

:24:23.:24:26.

agriculture and the local pits. The association can no longer afford

:24:26.:24:29.

the rent for the chapel and the whole collection is to be auctioned.

:24:29.:24:34.

The collection here has brought out a lot of nostalgia discussions with

:24:34.:24:42.

our visitors. It depicts a whole heritage for this area. Which we

:24:42.:24:47.

shall lose for ever. Two miles away, another collection up for auction.

:24:47.:24:51.

Tony is selling in the same sale, his own private collection of

:24:51.:24:57.

farming and Hulse old instruments. I deliberately collected the --

:24:57.:25:01.

household instruments. I deliberately collected the items I

:25:01.:25:06.

remembered from my childhood. means the everyday items that local

:25:06.:25:10.

people used for over a century will be scattered. Cath feels it is sad

:25:10.:25:14.

that funding can't be found for existing projects like there's.

:25:14.:25:17.

cannot get funding to pay for utilities, heat, light, and keep

:25:17.:25:23.

going, something which is proving popular. The auction will start on

:25:23.:25:32.

Saturday morning and continued at Tony's property from around noon.

:25:32.:25:39.

How sad. The winds of change. That was seamless, I bowed down to

:25:39.:25:42.

you! Why? Oh, because it is the

:25:42.:25:51.

It has been warm air, a balmy south-westerly wind. The maximum

:25:51.:25:57.

gust has been at RAF Cranwell. RAF Cottesmore was not far behind. We

:25:57.:26:02.

have still got a warning in force with regards to the fact that the

:26:02.:26:07.

wind will stay strong overnight. It was all due to the former hurricane

:26:07.:26:12.

Katia, it has been getting some strong gusts across parts of

:26:12.:26:17.

Scotland, Wales and Ireland. For ourselves, the wind felt strong

:26:17.:26:21.

enough, and we have got a dry night on the cards. Quite a lot of cloud

:26:21.:26:26.

with us, but it will start to thin and break to allow clear spells by

:26:26.:26:31.

the early hours of the morning. We will start to sea temperatures

:26:31.:26:36.

dropping to a minimum of 11. The winds, remaining strong first thing

:26:36.:26:41.

tomorrow, and the cloud increasing across the south. Some showers

:26:41.:26:45.

bridging up from the south-west, the odd one might become heavy --

:26:45.:26:48.

pushing up from the south-west. It will remain windy throughout

:26:48.:26:53.

Tuesday, they should move through quickly. The best of any sunshine,

:26:53.:26:57.

across parts of Derbyshire. A pleasant day despite the fact it

:26:57.:27:02.

will be windy and daytime temperatures reaching a maximum of

:27:02.:27:05.

19 tomorrow. We have a weather front working southwards on

:27:05.:27:08.

Wednesday, coming up against high- pressure building up from the south.

:27:08.:27:14.

That should weaken as it works southwards, producing cloud cover,

:27:14.:27:18.

maybe the odd light shower. Thursday, a cloudy start initially

:27:18.:27:22.

and this guy starting to brighten. We have high pressure over us on

:27:22.:27:27.

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