15/03/2012 East Midlands Today


15/03/2012

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This is East Midlands Today with Anne Davies and Dominic Heale. Our

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top story tonight - a plea for help for soldiers traumatised in battle.

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Lee Bonsall's best friend was killed in Afghanistan. Earlier this

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month, he committed suicide. post-traumatic stress disorder

:00:17.:00:21.

should've been diagnosed when he was in the army. He should have had

:00:21.:00:25.

help. Also tonight, the crash in fog that

:00:25.:00:31.

brought chaos to the M1. Plus sheep farmers on alert as a

:00:31.:00:36.

new virus threatens their lambs. the continent, people have been

:00:36.:00:40.

suffering 5-15% losses in the lamb crop and that would be a big

:00:40.:00:48.

financial blow in one year. And for the BBC's School Report,

:00:48.:00:54.

Ciara shoots a question at Lord Coe. How come netball isn't an Olympic

:00:54.:01:04.
:01:04.:01:10.

sport? That's a question I get from Good evening and welcome to the

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programme. First tonight, the family of a former soldier who

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killed himself after being discharged from the army, say the

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MOD let him down and that he should have been given more support. They

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claim Lee Bonsall from Warsop was suffering from post-traumatic

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:01:35.:01:36.

stress disorder but it wasn't At their Warsop home, the Bonsall

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family are going through photos of Lee to be displayed at his funeral

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and wake tomorrow. This one was taken just 24 hours before his

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widow found him hanging at their Tenby home earlier this month.

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had some Peter, sang some songs, it was a beautiful moment. Total shock.

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Yes macro, completely. We were not expecting anything like this.

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24-year-old Lee was discharged from the army almost five years ago for

:02:10.:02:12.

going absent without leave. His behaviour had changed after his

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close friend Private Andrew Cutts from Blidworth was killed in

:02:15.:02:18.

Afghanistan. Lee returned to the barracks to find their beloved

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Mansfield Town flag already taken down. The flag and lock had gone,

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they had taken it away. It dup like an empty space there. We came back

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and there was an empty space. -- it felt like there was an empty space.

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Since last year, Lee had been on anti-depressants but his family

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believe he was suffering from post- traumatic stress disorder which had

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been missed by the army. He should have been held and have been

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diagnosed. How do you feel about the fact he was not? I am angry. I

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lost my boy, we have lost our boy. It makes me feel angry. Very angry.

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His mother, who manages a GP's surgery, also wants to know why the

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army didn't pass on Lee's medical notes to his doctor. I want to make

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sure these soldiers get all the help they need before they get out

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from the army and if they do get out, I want to make sure the

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medical notes follow them to the GP practices so they are aware of what

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they have been through. In a statement, the Ministry of Defence

:03:28.:03:38.
:03:38.:03:40.

At tomorrow's funeral, instead of flowers, the Bonsall family has

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asked for donations to a veterans' psychological support charity.

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We're joined by Professor Stephen Regel from the University of

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Nottingham, who's a psychotherapist and an expert in post-traumatic

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stress disorder. Thank you for coming in. We talk about post-

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traumatic stress disorder but how does it actually manifest itself?

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The symptoms that most people will understand our recognised either

:04:05.:04:12.

from the media or popular media, things like nightmares. What is

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often called "flashbacks", it they relive the trauma whatever that

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might be. That is usually accompanied by things like smell,

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that is common. People involved in traffic accidents might smell the

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burning. Did you think that the military civil servants, government,

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politicians and the general public understand this? I think in the

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military... Certainly the medical aspect and side of the military is

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used to this, military psychiatry and the mental health services,

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they will be very aware Robert. They often do publish quite a lot

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of research in this area. -- very aware of it. Generally people in

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the military, the average soldier, may know of it if they have had

:05:04.:05:11.

some experience. But not specifics. Can it be treated? It manifests

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itself in these ways, it is there a single way of dealing with it was

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what we don't usually say there is a cure. Usually the symptoms which

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we try to help people deal with, is that people avoid situations and

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triggers, reminders, watching the news on television, anything that

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has a reminder of their trauma. Resonances should be avoided. The

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people we see of them might be four years after the event. This is long

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term, isn't it? Is there the money and support out there for this sort

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of thing? For soldiers? Yes. Some admit they get help within the

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military. I do not know about the specific cases but they do have

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services within the military. The army hospital in Catterick, for

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example and other places in the UK were people are treated, not just

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for the physical injuries like in Birmingham, but are provided help

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for mental health problems associated with their experiences.

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Or they might have just part of other things they experience,

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anxiety, pressure and things like that. We will leave it there but

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thank you for coming in to speak to Next tonight, the M1 reopened about

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two hours ago after a day of chaos on our roads. Just after 3 o'clock

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this morning, four lorries heading north collided in thick fog near

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Trowell Services in Nottinghamshire. The motorway was closed for more

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than 12 hours between junctions 25 and 26. Our reporter James Roberson

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has spent the day on the M1. The police made an extraordinary appeal

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to drivers this morning, didn't they? That's right. It was about 4

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o'clock this afternoon when the motorway finally reopened but when

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we were down on the carriageway earlier filming, the police were

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telling us they were astonished to see drivers passing on the

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southbound side taking pictures of the crash on the northbound as they

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went past. Basically the, the police were saying "don't do it, it

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is really dangerous". The weather here is quite clear now but it was

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a different kettle of fish earlier in the early hours of this morning

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for stopping lorries collided at about 20 past 3:00am this morning

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in thick fog with only about 20 metres visibility.

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It is thought this lorry came across a small red car travelling

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slowly in the fog and had to brake suddenly. As a result of hitting

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the brakes, the resulting tanker has seen the other transport

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vehicles seen the back and forced it out into the road and an

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Eddystone but vehicle which is behind them all in a different

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position -- at Eddystone but vehicle. Two other drivers were

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taken to the Queen's Medical Centre for treatment, one is badly hurt.

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The motorway closure meant other drivers were trapped at Trowell

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Services for hours. This woman had stopped for an overnight break from

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Wales. I got up this morning at six, got my curtains and it was dead

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quiet. I thought I was dreaming, to be honest. It was quite bizarre.

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The seriousness of the accident meant the investigation and

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clearance of the motorway took well into the afternoon. All I can say

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is I am sure that everybody gets as frustrated when they have to be

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diverted off and spend hours in traffic. It was a difficult journey

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for myself in an emergency vehicle. The fact is if you think about your

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own families, you would want us to be securing the best evidence to

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find out exactly what happened. is quite nerve-racking when you see

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a bad accident like that. It makes you aware of what you are doing on

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the road. The motorway was reopened just after 4 o'clock this afternoon.

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For the lady, it had been in 19 The police are saying to us this

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evening that they would like, if possible, to talk to the driver of

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the small car he was involved in the accident but may have actually

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driven away completely unaware of what had happened behind him

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causing that crash. Also tonight, we do not yet know the identities

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of the drivers but we understand they are still being treated in

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That fog caused problems across our region last night and through the

:09:37.:09:47.
:09:47.:09:47.

rush hour. Can we expect a repeat tonight? We will see some mist and

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fog tonight, especially where the cloud managed to break throughout

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today. A bit more of a breeze starting to pick up and that should

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help clear the fork out of the way. I will have more for you at the end

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Next tonight, it's the news farmers across the East Midlands have

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dreaded. The Schmallenberg virus has been found on two farms here -

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one in Leicestershire, the other in Lincolnshire. The disease causes

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birth defects and miscarriages in livestock and there are fears it

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could cost the farming industry These lambs were born while we were

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filming. Thankfully for farmer Charles Sercombe, the virus isn't

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here. These lambs are fit and healthy. But Charles admits these

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are troubling times. Schmallenberg was to be confirmed

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here, it would have a fairly serious impact. Not only would be

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lose a percentage of this year's lamb crop, we are dependent on

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selling in-lame sheep to other breeders and we would not be able

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to do that if the thought it was a possibility of selling infected

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sheep. The farm in Leicestershire infected

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with the Schmallenberg virus hasn't been identified. But that farm

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isn't alone as over 150 animals across the UK have been affected.

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It's thought the virus, which causes late abortions and birth

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abnormalities in lambs, calves and kids, is spread by midges.

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Charles is not the only one worried, farmers across Leicestershire are

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worried and it is not surprising. This is the time of year when sheep

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farmers make their money and this virus could cost the industry

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millions of pounds. I have estimated in Leicestershire, the

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lamb crops would be world at -- worth about �12 million per year.

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If we seek 10% losses of Lamb's duty this virus, you can think of

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the figures we are thinking in lost income.

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And it's not just farmers in Leicestershire who are worried.

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want these lambs to be born healthy and fit, at the animal welfare is a

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great concern. We do not know what will happen. The NFU fears that

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there could be more cases across Leicestershire and is urging

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A man was arrested in the early hours of this morning after a

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stand-off with armed police. Officers were today searching the

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house boat at Sandiacre in Derbyshire where he'd been

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surrounded for more than 12 hours. The man was wanted for allegedly

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breaching the terms of a violent offender order and for questioning

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on suspicion of burglary and theft. Fears that he was armed proved to

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:12:46.:12:46.

be false. I basically drove past on my bike last night at about 8

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o'clock to see the armed response unit. The front of the pub was

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cordoned off. A lot of the residents were out on the street.

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bit apprehensive, really. We only live over the road. We were a bit

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apprehensive that there was a police helicopter flying overhead,

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not knowing what is going off. Then we heard that there was a gunman

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across the road. A mother has appeared in court

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charged with the manslaughter of her two-year-old son. Riley

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Pettipierre died in hospital on Tuesday after falling ill at his

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home in Belper. Today 32-year-old Sally Dent appeared at Derby

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Shaun Binfield, who's 44, appeared alongside her, charged with the

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same offence. They were both remanded and will appear at

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Nottingham Crown Court later this month.

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Councillors are meeting in Derby this evening to discuss the plans

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:13:44.:13:47.

for a new 5,000-seater velodrome. At Pride Park. If approved the �28

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million centre would also be a major concert venue and have

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facilities for basketball and badminton. The plans could be given

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the go-ahead tonight. But the Government could still call the

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plans in, meaning it would make the final decision.

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Today is the BBC News School Report Day when hundreds of students

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across the East Midlands became journalists for a day. The news

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team at Shepshed High School in Leicestershire wanted to focus on

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the Olympics and what it means to young people at their school. So,

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as you can never aim too high, they went down to the Olympic Park in

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London and put their questions directly to Lord Coe. Here's their

:14:23.:14:32.
:14:33.:14:35.

Mrs Keenan. And Kirov. And behind us as the Olympic Stadium where the

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opening ceremony of the Olympics takes place. Today we will look

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around the Olympic Park. It is looking absolutely fantastic.

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I have from the East Midlands, how come netball is not an alleged

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export? If you are from the East Midlands, that is a hotbed of

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netball. I know Loughborough University, Sue Campbell who is the

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chair of UK Sport, she was a national netball coach. It is for

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the International Olympic Committee to decide which sport go through.

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So is the Olympics all about London or does it matter to us living in

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Leicestershire? The is his our school, only a few

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miles away from Loughborough where Arabic athletes are training.

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do the Olympics mean to us? -- the Olympic athletes are training.

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really interested in tight one though. I think it will be a great

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opportunity for Great Britain, seeing it is in our country, people

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will be watching. James who is in year seven has been nominated to be

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a torch-bearer in the torch relay. I am very excited and my mother and

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father were excited as well. It will be really good if I could hold

:15:46.:15:51.

it. This is the sport education lesson in physical education way

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you take it in turn to do different roles such as an umpire, manager or

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What does our p teacher think about the Olympics and what it will do

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for our School? I think it will inspire children to take part in

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different sports, those they have not tried before. It has been a

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great day looking around and we are really looking forward to the

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Olympics. We will be cheering on all our (athletes and hope they win

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lots of medals. This is Keri. kin and, reporting for the BBC from

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the Olympic Park in London. We love his microphone technique! I will

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adopt that, I think. They did very well. We have got another report

:16:38.:16:43.

before the end of the programme. And in sport,

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From now until the London Olympics it'll be "Olympic Thursday" across

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much of the BBC. We're joining in today with a couple of great

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Olympic women. But news for you first, Nottingham's former World

:16:54.:16:56.

Champion boxer Carl Froch has confirmed his next fight, against

:16:56.:16:59.

Lucian Bute, will be at the Nottingham Arena on 26th May. A

:16:59.:17:02.

plan to fight at the City Ground has been scuppered by technical

:17:02.:17:10.

In rugby, no change for the Tigers in the England Rugby team. So

:17:10.:17:12.

Tuilagi, Parling, Croft and Cole all start against Ireland. Ben

:17:12.:17:16.

Youngs is on the bench. Cricket, and confirmation of the

:17:16.:17:20.

name of Notts' new Chief Executive. Lisa Pursehouse has been at Trent

:17:20.:17:23.

Bridge for ten years, most recently as Deputy Chief Executive. She

:17:24.:17:30.

replaces Derek Brewer who's moving to be Chief Executive at Lord's.

:17:30.:17:33.

Now, the Olympics and the latest in our look at sports from archery to

:17:33.:17:40.

weightlifting. Today it's boxing. To find out why we should love the

:17:40.:17:44.

sport, I've been to see a young woman from near Derby who has more

:17:44.:17:54.
:17:54.:17:58.

reason than most to love the Four years ago, this woman was not

:17:58.:18:03.

allowed to compete in the Olympics but now in London, they will and

:18:03.:18:09.

the ball to Lee, that means the ticket to Rio 2016 is possibility.

:18:09.:18:15.

After the Olympics and people will see what girls can do and we will

:18:15.:18:20.

see that it is not just messing around. She certainly is not

:18:20.:18:23.

messing about, even though she has to share her training hall with

:18:23.:18:32.

Because while the ladies are calling House, the women in the

:18:32.:18:38.

background have been moving on. Today, she is at a Team GB

:18:38.:18:43.

assessment based in Sheffield. have that opportunity is the best

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opportunity ever. I would love it, to get onto the team. It would mean

:18:47.:18:52.

everything to me. It is so much different, they have got a

:18:52.:18:55.

nutritional less, a psychologist, a doctor, everything. Everything is

:18:55.:19:04.

there for you. -- a doctor studying My passion is boxing, but it is

:19:04.:19:09.

nice for the younger girls to have somebody to look up to. They can

:19:09.:19:15.

think, "I want to be just as good as you". We have got a very strong

:19:15.:19:19.

reputation for women's boxing and we will get stronger. The question

:19:19.:19:23.

sticks around, what does it feel like, woman or man, to step into a

:19:23.:19:28.

ring to hit or be hit? A weird feeling. Going in there, you get a

:19:28.:19:32.

buzz. You do not really remember much after. It is just the

:19:32.:19:37.

adrenalin. You are trying not to get punched, trying to punch, it is

:19:37.:19:47.
:19:47.:19:54.

a weird sport to achieve in. Levels From an Olympian of the future - we

:19:54.:19:56.

hope - to one of today's. Nottingham gymnast Becky Downie has

:19:56.:19:59.

her training back on track after a recent injury. That means she's

:19:59.:20:02.

finding time to inspire the very youngest. Helen Barnes is reporting

:20:02.:20:12.
:20:12.:20:21.

for us on the Olympic legacy and Olympic hysteria is spreading into

:20:21.:20:26.

the school. It is not every day they get one of the best gymnasts

:20:26.:20:30.

coming into the school so it is not surprising that the children are

:20:30.:20:40.
:20:40.:20:41.

Becky Downie came 12th in the Beijing Olympics and has won seven

:20:41.:20:47.

British titles and two Commonwealth medals. I have come here today to

:20:47.:20:51.

promote the Olympics and to promote gymnastics and to inspire hopefully

:20:51.:20:54.

the children. I will show you some of the

:20:54.:21:04.
:21:04.:21:04.

different things you can do while How does it feel when all the

:21:04.:21:08.

cheering goes on, they are cheering your name? It feels great, it makes

:21:08.:21:12.

you think what you have achieved and how much you have achieved can

:21:12.:21:16.

help other people. As a teacher myself, I have seen a

:21:16.:21:19.

lot of assemblies over the years but few that have captured the

:21:19.:21:23.

enthusiasm of the children like this. It has made me what to do

:21:23.:21:27.

sport. It was amazing to have her in our school for. Brilliant.

:21:27.:21:30.

has left the children wanted to learn everything. Does it ever that

:21:30.:21:36.

when you stretch? What type of food do you eat? What is your favourite

:21:36.:21:40.

move? It is fantastic, she is from the local area which is great

:21:40.:21:44.

inspiration for our children and I hope it inspires other kids to get

:21:44.:21:48.

out there. These two are our up-and-coming

:21:48.:21:55.

gymnasts in the school. It is nice to have our school host Becky.

:21:55.:22:00.

has really inspired us, the things that she does. The kids are buzzing,

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this is a brilliant opportunity that the Olympics is providing to

:22:03.:22:11.

get the children engaged and In case you're wondering, the

:22:11.:22:14.

answers to those questions were, in order, "Yes, it hurts, sushi and

:22:14.:22:22.

chocolate, and her own move on the bars - the Downie". So now you know,

:22:23.:22:31.

if you can remember the questions, As we've said, schools from around

:22:31.:22:35.

our region have been taking part in the BBC's School Report Day today.

:22:35.:22:39.

One of the aims is for these young journalists to report on stories

:22:39.:22:42.

that really matter to them. Two pupils from Hastings High School in

:22:42.:22:46.

Leicestershire wanted to tell a story of friendship. Charlie is a

:22:46.:22:48.

keen disabled sportsmen, but one person he couldn't compete against

:22:48.:22:54.

was his best friend, Abby. Until she decided to borrow a wheelchair.

:22:54.:23:04.
:23:04.:23:05.

Here's their story in their own I am Abby. And I am Charlie the

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will stop and we are reporting for I don't usually used a wheelchair

:23:13.:23:19.

but when I play with Charlie, I do. It is a brand new experience and I

:23:19.:23:29.

am loving every minute of it. I didn't expect to be able to play

:23:29.:23:35.

a sport, disabled sport, with one of my able-bodied friends so it is

:23:35.:23:39.

really could have they can get involved and see it from my level

:23:39.:23:43.

and what challenges disabled sport and my life holds.

:23:43.:23:53.
:23:53.:23:54.

I am not a been joking any more! Abby and I have been friends for 10

:23:54.:23:59.

years. I have always loved sport. Abby started playing tennis with me

:23:59.:24:04.

a few years ago. I realised how difficult wheelchair tennis

:24:05.:24:08.

actually is for Charlie so it makes me understand him a bit more.

:24:08.:24:11.

think he has been really good because not only can the Abby play

:24:11.:24:16.

with me, they can come to my world and see what tennis does for me and

:24:16.:24:21.

how I enjoy it and she can have that as well. I already compete in

:24:21.:24:27.

a number of different disability sport. Every year at Stoke

:24:27.:24:32.

Mandeville, and one day I want to be a Paralympic athletes. I cannot

:24:32.:24:35.

compete in the disabled sports, but I will be cheering Charlie on every

:24:35.:24:41.

step of the way. That is just a lovely, lovely story. More from the

:24:41.:24:51.
:24:51.:24:51.

BBC's School Report later. And now Not as much fog around tonight but

:24:51.:24:55.

we will see some forming where the cloud broke this morning. It was a

:24:55.:25:01.

bit hit and miss and a rather for the picture to show you. This is a

:25:01.:25:04.

picture from Steve Adams, the chapel on the hill at Kimberley.

:25:05.:25:10.

Berry for be seen there. It is coming in, keep them coming in --

:25:10.:25:17.

very foggy there. It is nice to see what is happening across the region.

:25:17.:25:21.

A few clear spells across the eastern side of the Midlands and

:25:21.:25:25.

that is where the fog patches will more likely be. We could have them

:25:25.:25:27.

creeping West but the breeze is also starting to pick up through

:25:27.:25:31.

this evening so that should help lift the fork into low cloud. We

:25:31.:25:36.

have got a lot of cloud continuing to filter in from the West say

:25:36.:25:44.

minimum temperatures seven of six Celsius. We will stay cloudy

:25:44.:25:48.

through the daytime tomorrow and we see the odd glimmer of bright as

:25:48.:25:52.

working its way through. Into the afternoon, may be a few more bricks

:25:52.:25:56.

appearing but it could be similar to today where we start to see the

:25:56.:26:00.

sunshine and then the cloud takes it away again. But the breeze

:26:00.:26:03.

coming from the West and a bit more of a breeze around, hopefully it

:26:03.:26:07.

might improve things into the afternoon. It will still feel fresh

:26:07.:26:11.

tomorrow and a maximum daytime temperature of 12 Celsius. We have

:26:11.:26:14.

been talking about rain coming in for the weekend, and we still up

:26:14.:26:18.

our weather front working its way from the north-west. It depends on

:26:18.:26:21.

the positioning, it is moving further west and north but it will

:26:21.:26:25.

work its way down towards the south-east corner through Saturday

:26:25.:26:28.

and that will fragment over as but still producing some heavy bursts

:26:28.:26:34.

at times. It could turn a bit Winfrey over high ground. We have

:26:34.:26:37.

still got the remnants of the front sitting across the south-east

:26:37.:26:42.

corner on Sunday morning. We will start off quite wet again on Sunday,

:26:42.:26:45.

gradually clearing and possibly when she with a few showers that

:26:45.:26:50.

could contain some hail behind but also high pressure pushing up from

:26:51.:26:53.

the South so this weekend is the only chance we will see some rain

:26:53.:26:56.

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