07/10/2013 East Midlands Today


07/10/2013

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


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

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Tonight: After five long years, the all—clear for Alex.

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He had pioneering brain treatment —— brain tumour treatment in the US,

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now he is completely cured. Plus, 131 guns that will not be

:00:34.:00:39.

falling into the hands of criminals.

:00:39.:00:44.

And when Harry met William. At 87, the country's oldest referee is

:00:44.:00:50.

welcomed at Buckingham Palace. To think I have got here through

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football, unbelievable, isn't it? Good evening and welcome to a new

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week on East Midlands Today. And we start with a celebration for a

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remarkable young boy — just nine years old — who for most of his life

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has been living under the threat of cancer. Alex Barnes from

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Leicestershire was only four years old when his family gambled

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everything and took him to America for pioneering treatment.

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It was only with the help of thousands of well—wishers in the

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East Midlands that they could afford it. Today he was finally given the

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all clear — the news his family thought they would never hear.

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Just take a look at Alex now. He is alive and kicking. The sky's the

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limit, and cancer is a thing of the past. Five years, are really

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important milestone. His mother was given the news today that everything

:01:55.:02:00.

is looking good. What a relief. I cannot believe how bad the last five

:02:00.:02:05.

years have been, and now we can relax. That decision to go to

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America was huge. Yes, it wasn't an easy thing, and to take that chance,

:02:10.:02:20.

into the unknown, I would like to thank everybody who helped us.

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Let us have a look at everything you have been through. Alex may have

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looked the picture of health five years ago, but a brain tumour the

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size of a golf ball was growing inside his brain. His mother had

:02:29.:02:38.

family in Florida, but it was the biggest decision of her life to go

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to America. For life—saving therapy. If I can

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get him treatment like the proton therapy treatment which does not

:02:43.:02:47.

have side effects, he will walk out of that centre afterwards and there

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will be no side effects. It is my responsibility as his mother to

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ensure that you get the best chance.

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Proton therapy was already making headlines in America. Here is how ——

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how ABC News explained the treatment.

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Conventional radiation burns everything in its path. By

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contrast, the new radiation shoots proton particles that can be told

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precisely when and where to explode, releasing all their energy to

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destroy cancer cells. By 2011, Alex appeared to be beating

:03:24.:03:29.

cancer. The NHS was talking of funding 400 children a year to go

:03:29.:03:34.

abroad for proton therapy. And there was a pledge to build centres in the

:03:34.:03:41.

UK. We paid £110,000 altogether, but it was well —— worth every penny. We

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went back to Florida at Christmas time to flip —— say thank you to all

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the people at the therapy centre. There were already three or four

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families there from the UK. Alex, can you remember anything

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about America? You were four years old. I can remember all the cars

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parked out in the car park. And the beach? What about your dreams for

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the future? I would like to become a footballer for either Liverpool or

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lustre. You better not say Liverpool Road here! There are probably a full

:04:23.:04:27.

—— a few glory supporters who arrived. Are you proud of your

:04:27.:04:36.

brother? Yes, he has been really brave and he has gone through a lot.

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The story of proton therapy goes on because they are bringing it to the

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UK, and they? Hopefully, by 2017 we will have this treatment here for

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our children. Because you had to raise all that money. Luckily

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everybody rallied round and help us. Well, it is great to see you

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doing so well. I went to Florida with Alex and his family, I will

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never forget it. What a fantastic outcome. We won't

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forget it either, how nice to start the programme like that today.

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Police have named a man whose body was found near a Derbyshire miners'

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welfare club as they continue to question five people.

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48—year—old Barry Smith was found dead in Kilburn yesterday morning.

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The cause of death is still being investigated. Two men and two women

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have been arrested on suspicion of murder, another man's been arrested

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on suspicion of assisting an offender.

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An ex—classmate of the Leicestershire teenager accused of

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planning a series of bomb and gun attacks has told a court the boy

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threatened to shoot him in the head. The prosecution told the Old Bailey

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the 17—year—old boy, who can't be named for legal reasons, also

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brought a knife into college to show fellow students. He denies terrorism

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charges, and the case continues. Still to come — a controversial free

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school re—opens, but there's still no official word on why it closed.

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Also tonight, we look at some of the weapons which have been handed in

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during an amnesty. Next this evening: The family torn

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apart for carrying out voluntary work abroad. Gill Reagan has been

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married to her American husband Herb for twenty years, and they have

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three children in Nottingham. But after they all spent ten years

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working together on a church project in South Africa, Herb was told he

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couldn't come back to live with them in the UK. Carolyn Moses reports.

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Gill Reagan and her three boys have happy memories of the ten years they

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spent volunteering in South Africa, but when they decided to move back

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to the UK they could not have imagined the stress they would be in

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three months later. Because while these four live in

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Nottingham, Herb is 3,000 miles away in Georgia after being refused

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re—entry to the country he has lived in for more than ten years.

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It has been a roller—coaster, emotionally, for both of us. And for

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all of us. We keep being positive and helpful, but sometimes it just

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feels desperate. Each time we have had the turn down, and had the Visa

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declined, we have just been desperate. It does not make sense to

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have a family separated like this. It was going to be hard as it is

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moving internationally, but it is much harder without your father. I

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hope we can get him into the country. Even if it is just a

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tourist visas so we can properly see him, that would make it so much

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better. Jill and Herb spent their wedding

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anniversary last month talking over the Internet. They say they did not

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know the terms of Herb's Visa. Despite a new appeal, Visa has still

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been rejected, with their options limited the family face having to

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live apart like this for some time come.

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An inquest has heard that a man found dead in a Derbyshire cottage

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three years ago, along with his former partner and their little son,

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had an excessive need to control. A clinical psychologist has told the

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inquest that Andrew Cairns had obsessive compulsive traits, yet was

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so helpless in other ways that his former partner described him and

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their two—year—old son as like having two children to look after.

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Well, James Roberson's been at the inquest and joins us from our Derby

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studio. Yes, this all goes back to June 2010

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when three people were found with fatal stab wounds at this cottage in

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Well Yard in Holbrook, just a few miles north of Derby. They were

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Rachael Slack, aged 38, and her 23—month—old son Auden, and

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44—year—old Andrew Cairns, Auden's father and Rachael's former partner.

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Now, the inquest has heard that in his early years Andrew Cairns, from

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Wigan, was a junior golf star, who then travelled the world. He worked

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in Ibiza, Israel and New York, before moving to California to set

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up a golfing business. There he also married an American make—up artist

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with Universal Studios. However, he became bored, moved to Spain where

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he set up another business and met Rachael. But when, in 2008, Rachael

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moved back to Derbyshire with Cairns, and they had Auden, Cairns'

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mental health began to spiral downwards.

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In his final year of life, Andrew Cairns was under the care of a

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particular psychologist, wasn't he? Yes, that's right. He'd previously

:10:08.:10:11.

spent some time in mental health wards at Derbyshire hospitals, but

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from April 2009 Cairns was under the care of Dr Andrew Raynor, a senior

:10:14.:10:17.

clinical psychologist with Amber Valley Mental Health Trust.

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Dr Raynor said at an early meeting with Cairns and Rachael Slack that

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Rachael said Cairns had an excessive need to control, that he had

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obsessive compulsive traits, and that he was unable to easily process

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emotions. In all, Dr Raynor had 22 phone calls and meetings with

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Cairns. He said Cairns was deeply depressed about the loss of his

:10:50.:10:53.

house in Spain, and his formerly successful life. Rachael said it was

:10:54.:11:12.

like having two children to look after.

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Leicestershire football club Hinckley United has gone out of

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business. The club had suffered years of

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financial difficulty, and earlier today a winding up order was granted

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by the High Court in Birmingham. In September the Knitters were given a

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reprieve because of hopes that there could be new investment. But today

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it's been announced the club will cease to exist.

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Campaigners against a controversial waste treatment plant in Derby have

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lost their latest bid to block the development.

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The proposal for the site in Sinfin is to turn the city's waste into a

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gas which can then be used to generate electricity. In April the

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High Court threw out claims the plans were unlawful. Today the Court

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of Appeal again rejected their case. The MP for South Leicestershire

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Andrew Robathan and the MP for Loughborough Nicky Morgan have both

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been given new roles in the Prime Minister's reshuffle of his

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ministerial team. Andrew Robathan is now the Minister

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of State for Northern Ireland, while Nicky Morgan takes over from Sajid

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Javid as the Economic Secretary to the Treasury. The promotions are of

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a number of changes announced earlier today.

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Leicestershire Police say they've had a "fantastic result" from their

:12:22.:12:25.

first weapons amnesty in a decade. A total of 131 firearms were handed

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in, including antique rifles and fake Uzi machine guns. The police

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say it's a major step in making sure guns are kept out of the hands of

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criminals. Sarah Teale reports. This is the impressive haul of

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weapons handed in across Leicestershire and Rutland during a

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two—week gun amnesty. 131 firearms have been given up, including 49

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shotguns, rifles from the first and second world Wars, three stun guns

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and this dangerous looking weapon. This is a Uzi machine gun made of

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metal, pointed at somebody they would think this is a genuine

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firearm and would cause a lot of fear. Changes in the laws governing

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gun ownership mean that it is now illegal to keep many of these

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weapons without registering them. Police say it is important they are

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kept out of the public arena. Unfortunately over the years through

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burglaries and such, these weapons may fall into the wrong hands.

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Having them off the streets mean they cannot be passed to people who

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will use them for a crime. Many of these weapons are family heirlooms

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which have probably been handed down from generation to generation,

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including this, and 1850s revolver. Something like this is pretty much a

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collected —— collectors item and will probably be handed on to a

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museum. The rest will be melted down.

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A free school in Derby that was shut down following an Ofsted inspection

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has reopened today. The Al Madinah school closed on Tuesday on health

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and safety grounds. Today many parents said they were

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happy with the school — but it hasn't yet made any comment. Mike

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O'Sullivan reports. Back to the classroom at the

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Al—Madinah free school in Derby. Set up with £1.4 million of taxpayers'

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cash. The school says it has overcome the health and safety

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problems that led to its closure. Will the school be making a

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statement? Sorry, I can't. They have not told us why the school closed

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down. I would rather they closed and did not put my child in trouble, van

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stayed open and have difficulties afterwards. You would expect a

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publicly funded body to give reasons why, and allay the fears of the

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parents. I am amazed it has been all over the national press and radio

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and television, and nobody has explained to parents why it has

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closed. I think that is crazy. There have also been concerns about female

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teachers having to wear headscarves and girls allegedly being told to

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sit at the back of the class. This man says he's —— help to set up a

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cumulative group to question the direction of the school before it

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opened. I raised concerns and complaints, and members of the

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non—Muslim community did the same. Why were they not investigated, why

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did they not sent officers to take interviews and find out what the

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picture was? Labour is asking Michael Gove what checks were

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carried out prior to Al—Madinah's opening.

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Still to come — a passion for football since the fifties.

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87—year—old Harry Hardy is still going strong, and says he has no

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intention of hanging up his referee's whistle.

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Someone else with a passion for football.

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First, Derby County manager Steve McClaren says there's still a lot of

:16:26.:16:30.

work to do despite a winning start as the new Head Coach. He officially

:16:30.:16:34.

took charge for the first time on Saturday when the Rams beat Leeds in

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style for their first home win of the season. Kirsty Edwards was

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there. The buzz is back. I can feel it in

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the crowd. Hopefully things will start improving and we can start

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pushing on to the play—offs and who knows, see what happens.

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This is always a big game for Derby. The players are heading out

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now, knowing today is even bigger. It was about more than the old

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rivalries with Leeds, it was all about the start of a new era. Steve

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McClaren sat up in the stands for the first half, saw some great

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passing football from Derby, with Chris Martin giving them the lead

:17:42.:17:45.

after 20 minutes. Three minutes later, this happen.

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Just before half—time Derby saw their lead pegged back. Signs of the

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familiar defensive frailties. Probably the worst time to concede a

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goal, but it just shows the character we have got, we came out

:18:07.:18:12.

and played the same way we did first half. Eventually we got ourselves a

:18:12.:18:17.

win. It was Will Hughes who made sure of

:18:17.:18:22.

all three points. Amazingly it is Derby's 10th win in a row against

:18:22.:18:30.

Leeds. He said go out and enjoy it, and I think we showed some really

:18:30.:18:33.

good glimpses of stuff we can play this season and hopefully it will

:18:33.:18:37.

continue. We know this team can play football, and it showed today with

:18:37.:18:43.

the discipline and organisation and character. We can win games

:18:43.:18:50.

consistently and that is the key. Onto Nottingham Forest, who go into

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the international break on a back of a six—game unbeaten run, and after a

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superb 3—1 away win at the seaside against Brighton. Mark Shardlow

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reports. This was not Nottingham Forest at

:18:59.:19:03.

their best, but it was them at their most responsive. In front of more

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than 27,000 fans on the south coast, they produced a remarkable

:19:11.:19:16.

second round —— half turnaround. It began with Henri Lansbury's header.

:19:16.:19:23.

Then two goals in two minutes, coming —— starting from Darius

:19:23.:19:26.

Henderson's snapshot. Next, a penalty. Lansbury won the fight to

:19:26.:19:37.

take the cake and scored his second of the game.

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But there was still a man —— match to one —— match to be one.

:19:42.:19:52.

Nottingham Forest one and are now fourth in the table.

:19:52.:20:00.

We are pleased with the victory. Second half was tremendous. Forest

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are now unbeaten in six league games as they go into the international

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break. At Leicester City, manager Nigel

:20:07.:20:11.

Pearson says he wants his players to use the international break to

:20:11.:20:14.

refresh themselves. City are third in the table, but went down 1—0 at

:20:14.:20:17.

Doncaster at the weekend. There was a real howler from keeper

:20:17.:20:21.

Kasper Schmeichel. This the only goal of the game, as the normally

:20:21.:20:25.

reliable No.1 made a complete hash of a corner. Schmeichel made amends

:20:25.:20:39.

later with two top saves. But Leicester rarely threatened, and

:20:39.:20:40.

lost 1—0. Into League One, and a classy

:20:40.:20:44.

display from Notts County. They beat Crewe 4—0 on Saturday and played

:20:44.:20:52.

some fine football at Meadow Lane. This was just the boost Notts County

:20:52.:20:59.

needed. A handsome win, kick—started by Calum MacGregor. The 22—year—old

:20:59.:21:06.

is on loan from Celtic. He scored the first and the second, as Notts

:21:06.:21:14.

totally unplayed crew. More than 6,000 fans were there, and

:21:14.:21:18.

it was a performance to give their biggest crowd of the season some

:21:18.:21:22.

real hope. Danny Haynes with the third. The win was completed by a

:21:22.:21:32.

perfect header. If not display like this every week they will quickly

:21:32.:21:34.

rise up the table. Notts and Mansfield play tomorrow in

:21:34.:21:37.

the Johnstone Paint Trophy. The Stags were beaten 4—1 by Hartlepool

:21:37.:21:41.

at the weekend, but have had a great start to the season in the league

:21:41.:21:45.

and have top supporters. In rugby, the Leicester Tigers have

:21:45.:21:48.

no fresh injury problems as they prepare to launch their European Cup

:21:49.:21:56.

campaign. They're at Ulster on Friday night. The Tigers salvaged a

:21:56.:22:00.

draw at the weekend in their East Midlands derby.

:22:00.:22:05.

There was a terrific atmosphere at Welford Road with a 24,000 sell out.

:22:05.:22:09.

Tigers Head Coach Richard Cockerill is still serving a touchline ban.

:22:09.:22:14.

But the crowd made sure his presence was felt. After a tight first half,

:22:14.:22:18.

it was Northampton who took the lead when Corbisiero got the first try of

:22:18.:22:22.

the game. With ten minutes remaining the Tigers were ten points behind,

:22:22.:22:26.

but in a thrilling climax Ed Slater touched down and the game finished

:22:26.:22:32.

19—19. In ice hockey, the Nottingham

:22:32.:22:35.

Panthers are through to the quarterfinals of the Challenge Cup

:22:35.:22:38.

following a win at Coventry last night. It completed a winning

:22:38.:22:41.

weekend. The Panthers beat Braehead on

:22:41.:22:44.

Saturday, but made heavy work of it after taking the lead in the first

:22:44.:22:48.

period. Panthers sealed the game early in the third, to win by four

:22:48.:22:59.

goals to two. That is all the sport.

:22:59.:23:05.

A Derbyshire man who's thought to be the country's oldest football

:23:05.:23:08.

referee has been recognised today at Buckingham Palace.

:23:08.:23:11.

Yes, Harry Hardy is 87 years old and has been refereeing since the 1950s.

:23:11.:23:14.

This afternoon he was given a medal by Prince William for his services

:23:14.:23:17.

to the sport. It's all part of the Football

:23:17.:23:19.

Association's 150th anniversary, celebrating the sport's grassroots

:23:19.:23:20.

heroes. Tom Brown reports. Football look a little different

:23:20.:23:36.

when Harry Hardy started refereeing. The top players were

:23:36.:23:41.

paid £20 a week, England had not one the World Cup. More than half a

:23:41.:23:46.

century later, 87—year—old Harry is still going strong. To be involved

:23:46.:23:53.

in this game, it is better than sitting at home. Marvellous. But

:23:53.:24:01.

Harry still remembers what the 50s game was like. Especially the ball

:24:01.:24:08.

itself. When it was wet, it was like kicking a dead pig. What do you need

:24:08.:24:12.

to be a referee in your 80s in the modern—day game? Vision, that is

:24:12.:24:21.

most important. I have been playing since I was 16 and he has refereed a

:24:21.:24:28.

long time. His whole enthusiasm is absolutely fantastic. And this

:24:28.:24:35.

afternoon Harry's service to the game was given royal recognition. He

:24:35.:24:39.

was one of 150 volunteers rewarded by the president of the FA, Prince

:24:39.:24:46.

William, as part of the FA's 150th anniversary. I think it is

:24:46.:24:50.

absolutely marvellous. To think I have got here through football?

:24:50.:24:53.

Unbelievable, isn't it? Unbelievable. It was a reward for

:24:53.:24:58.

more than five decades of tireless volunteering, but Harry just takes

:24:58.:25:03.

it all in his stride. You have to do your best. They will tell you it is

:25:03.:25:07.

not good enough, but that is by the by. Any plans to hang up the whistle

:25:07.:25:16.

yet? Now, what for? Harry Hardy calling the shots since 1959.

:25:16.:25:24.

Harry, we salute you! It is warmer here than it was when I

:25:24.:25:33.

was in the past few days. It has been lovely here, temperatures up

:25:33.:25:41.

into the 20s in the last few days. But you have probably heard it is

:25:41.:25:45.

set to get a lot cooler towards the end of this week. By the middle part

:25:45.:25:49.

of this week temperatures will be shooting down, 1112 degrees our top

:25:49.:25:58.

temperature by Thursday and Friday. —— 11 or 12 degrees. Northerly winds

:25:58.:26:03.

developing will make it feel quite bitter towards the end of the week.

:26:03.:26:08.

Nothing in terms of rainfall, just a few light showers. But it is all

:26:08.:26:12.

about that temperature drop. And east—west split in terms of the

:26:12.:26:17.

sunshine today, the best of the sunshine across more eastern parts.

:26:17.:26:22.

We stay mostly dry with clear spells through tonight. A very weak weather

:26:22.:26:26.

front edging its way into northern and western parts, so it will cloud

:26:26.:26:32.

over here. Look at the temperatures, 13 or 14 degrees. Tomorrow morning

:26:32.:26:39.

will start off quite cloudy, a few spots of rain is that weather front

:26:39.:26:45.

goes southwards. But it will clear in the afternoon and the sun will

:26:45.:26:51.

come back out. Dry, bright, decent spells of sunshine and the

:26:51.:26:54.

temperatures approaching that 20 mark, perhaps 18 or 19 degrees. But

:26:54.:26:59.

as we had through the middle part of the week I think Wednesday our

:26:59.:27:03.

transition date, as we pull in these northerly winds as we go into

:27:03.:27:09.

Thursday and Friday. We will lose these orange, warm colours and pull

:27:09.:27:17.

in these cold, blue colours. It is about time, I suppose.

:27:17.:27:22.

Seasons of mellow fruitfulness! Goodbye.

:27:22.:27:22.

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