11/07/2017 London News


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11/07/2017

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We expose the high end cosmetics store breaking the law -

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some of its staff earn as little as ?2 per hour and are

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They stress you every day, six days, 12 hours, you are under stress all

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the time. The workers are denied basic rights

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like paid sick leave. One legal expert says it's

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a flagrant breach of employment law. These are a hard-working people

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being deprived of valuable employment rights, and it strikes me

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that it is exploitation. From east to west, new plans to

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expand wanton's multi-billion pound tech centre to rival world cities.

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Plus, it may be full of beans, but can Coffey really help you live

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longer? CHEERING

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And as Joe contour wows the crowd and get through to the semifinals,

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we will have the weather live from Wimbledon. -- Johanna

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Welcome to the programme with me, Riz Lateef.

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We expose a London company exploiting its staff -

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in some cases earning the equivalent of ?2 per hour.

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If you're employed, it's against the law to be earning less

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than the minimum wage or deny workers benefits like

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But our undercover filming shows how a cosmetics

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chain in the Capital gets round this, by insisting

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they sign a contract saying they're self-employed.

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BBC London's been investigating a company operating in some of the

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UK's most prestigious shopping locations.

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We found workers seemingly paid below the minimum

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In what is called bogus self employment.

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This manager tells our undercover researcher that to

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work at her company she must be self-employed.

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Soap Co, with no connection to other friends with similar names,

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sells skin products from the Dead Sea in outlets at the Westfield

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and at their high end Sakare stores in Covent Garden and Mayfair.

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We heard they were treating staff badly.

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Our undercover researcher, Clara, will go and work for

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Self-employed people should have the freedom

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to choose when they work, but here, it's a mandatory schedule.

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They have to be at work for around 60 hours, six days a week.

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Do you know if we can take days off on the weekends?

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A self-employed person would ordinarily be free to

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do the work or not do the work on a given day.

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And that's not what we saw was happening here.

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And they are highly controlled, with penalties

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for not cleaning properly and using their mobiles.

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Some of the workers Clara speaks to our exhausted and

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This woman from Bulgaria, like many of the workers here, was

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recruited from abroad with the offer of accommodation and a job.

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When people are pushing you and the stress you every day,

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six days, 12 hours, you are under stress all the time.

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I was thinking that I will come to do something

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with my life, and after that, and became...

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By claiming staff are self-employed, this company avoids

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having to pay a whole host of in work benefits.

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Such a sick and holiday pay, and the minimum wage.

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When Carla collects her first pay packet, it is well under the

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national minimum wage for the hours worked.

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For 90 hours, I've received, like, ?200.

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Which makes it, like, ?3, less than ?3 an hour.

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This is false self employment, and this is

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much more an employment relationship than any I have seen, but

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unfortunately, quite an exploitative employment relationship.

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This is the owner of Soap Co in Finchley with his

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sister from our undercover recording in charge of day-to-day operations.

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There are two other owners from America and Israel.

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In a statement, Soap Co said they took the

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responsibilities under UK law very seriously.

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They said, we are therefore extremely concerned to

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learn about the allegations made by some individuals about the company's

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As a consequence, we are reviewing those

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allegations and the implications, if any, regarding the employment status

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We also asked these two managers about their

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understanding of the working relationship here, but they didn't

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Soap Co work in London's top shopping locations, but

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there are big questions for customers with skincare products of

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the working relationship with their staff.

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I'm joined by our political correspondent, Karl Mercer.

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Karl, an isolated case or an example of wider practice?

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I have beans begin to employment lawyers and unions as afternoon, and

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many of the people I spoke to recognise much of what we saw in the

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report there. It does appear that they wouldn't have seen all of these

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things in one individual workplace. This is probably at the more serious

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end of things. The all pointed to devising the self appointment

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contracts. One person described it as an epidemic. They said it's not

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just in detail, the taxi trade or delivering of food, but seeing it

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more and more it increasingly in the care sector. Something we are very

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much aware of and one union said they had ten major cases already

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underweight and preserve workers' rights in cases like this.

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We've been hearing today about a Government commissioned

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report recommending fairer contracts for workers.

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Matthew Taylor did a report for Government looking at modern working

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practices, looking at a whole range of things, but certainly

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self-employment and this plate big part in it. He wanted workers

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relabelled as independent contractors, giving them more

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rights. They would get things except as an holiday benefits, and

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enhancement runways, better enforcement on the Government. That

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would possibly bring in higher taxes, because a lot of these firms

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would have to pay national insurance contributions. There would be a win

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in there for the Government. How has his report on down? People are

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sceptical about whether it will actually be introduced and brought

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in by the Government. The union Theatre hasn't gone far enough. A

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lot of the firms involved, people like Uber, giving it a cautious

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welcome, but thing don't let lose the flexibility that these contacts

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blowing. Bring. The capital's tech sector has

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attracted more investment than any other European city

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since the Brexit vote. But there are concerns that this

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could change once the UK Well, one Council is taking steps

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to maintain London's status as Europe's leading city

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for tech innovation. Let s find out more

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from Katharine Carpenter, No prizes for guessing where I am,

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the BBC's old home at the Television Centre, which is now being turned

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into luxury apartments with a luxury swimming pool at the top. Why does

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this matter? The idea is to build a sense of community here. This is the

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reason. Look at the building work going on. This part of west London

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is absolutely booming. It's estimated that a new tech company is

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born here in the capital every hour. Hammersmith and Fulham Council wants

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to see themselves the thing themselves right here.

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It's got table football, the quirky office mascot and the trendy open

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The education technology company Firefly in west

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London has all the hallmarks of a growing tech business.

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But here in Hammersmith and Fulham, they want to

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The council wants the borough to become a centre

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for entrepreneurs of innovation, but attracting talent

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here and retaining it has become all the more

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Particularly with so much competition now with the rest of the

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While the French president is offering

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fast-track visas for tech employees, west London is offering

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this - an innovation campus at White City, the centrepiece

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If I was an entrepreneur and I was thinking of

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setting up a tech business tomorrow, why would I come to Hammersmith and

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Fulham and not to east London or Paris or Berlin?

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If you came here, you would find a local authority

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that was genuinely determined to help you thrive.

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Doesn't want to get in your way, it wants to support you.

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Give you access to finance, getting affordable and flexible

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office space, introduce you to people with new ideas, and help

:10:59.:11:01.

East London's Silicon Roundabout has had success

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with similar pledges, but tech is lucrative, and it's hardly

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surprising the west wants a slice of the action.

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Last year, ?2.2 billion was invested in London's digital tech

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It creates around 300,000 jobs, and the capital gives birth to

:11:13.:11:22.

But Hammersmith and Fulham hopes it might have the edge.

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Thanks to the huge brains and innovation

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experience at Imperial College, its new partner.

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Our purpose from Imperial College's point of view is

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to create the facilities and the spaces for the most fabulous ideas

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to be developed and turned into life, and put out for society

:11:39.:11:42.

The founders of Firefly had their big idea when they

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They say the biggest draw west is flexibility.

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One of the reasons we've taken the longterm

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decision to be in west London is that there is actually more

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office space and a wider range of office

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space, so that as we have grown from two people

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when we started here in

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Hammersmith to 50, to 100 people next year, that there are a wider

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range of options to do that in west London.

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So, now it's up to west London to deliver and take on the

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This isn't just about bricks and water, the council says it is about

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building an ecosystem of innovation. He might have scientists going to

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into local schools, local training. If a tech company does decide to

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basic self here, there might be a local workforce ready and waiting.

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That could become all the more important and I do stress if there

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are fewer workers coming from the US after Brexit. Now the council have

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too delivered a plan for this part of time. -- coming from you.

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A huge growth in the number of minicabs in London

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is making our city's air pollution road congestion worse.

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That's according to a group of MP's who are calling for urgent action

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to limit the number of private hire vehicles in the capital.

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Here's our transport correspondent, Tom Edwards.

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The average speed of traffic in London has now dropped to 7.8 mph.

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Some blame a big increase in cars like the one in front, minicabs. Ash

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has been a minicab driver for six months. He worries about a limit

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being put on the number of vehicles Lakers. We are trying to earn a

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living by fair means. Rather than signing on the dole or claiming from

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the Government. We are working hard 12 or 14 hours a day, trying to earn

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a living. If the cap it, what am I going to do? I can't find a job.

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This is a job for me. I think it would be totally unfair.

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Tempers can fray as cabs jockey for space. The number of minicab

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licenses has doubled since 2010, in part due to apps like Uber. Now

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there are calls for the Government to give the mayor powers to cap that

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number. What we are calling for is a cross-party group of MPs from London

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to give the Mayor of London the power that needs to cap private hire

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in London to bring them back down to more sustainable levels in the

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interests of all Londoners. We think the market has been oversupplied.

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People have been promised gold at the end of rainbow. In fact, there

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is a bag of dirt. These promises to get great returns that aren't really

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there, working in congested, long arduous hours about the reality of a

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proper income for people and their families. Not like others the

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increased congestion is due to road and construction work and a rising

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delivery vans. Capping private hire vehicles would only increase fears.

:14:57.:15:02.

I think is transparently anti-consumer move designed to the

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black cap industry, it means higher prices, longer wait times and worse

:15:07.:15:12.

service for consumers. The mayor says he has no legal powers to cap

:15:13.:15:17.

the number of minicabs, but he is now considering charging them for

:15:18.:15:20.

entering the congestion charging zone. My message for the Government

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is stop being control freaks. Stop thinking you have all the ideas, you

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know what to do about our city. Londoners know far better than you

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do and what you need to do is give us the powers to control the amount

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of minicab drivers in London. Tonight the Government said they had

:15:44.:15:46.

no plans to devolve more powers. Tonight, the London mayor is not in

:15:47.:15:47.

Tonight, the London mayor is not in charge of London bus backstreets.

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As those he could London love that Coffey, but couldn't because live

:15:52.:16:00.

longer, to? And died at Tate modern looking at the Art of the black

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civil rights movement and how it influenced the struggle on the side

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of the pond. -- I am at. Turning now to an idea that's

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already been adopted Now for the first time in the UK,

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nursery school children and people who live in a care home are spending

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time together every day Graham Satchell has been

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to Wimbledon to find out more. Young and old, singing,

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playing, interacting When it officially opens

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in September, this will be the first nursery in the country to be sited

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in the grounds of the care home. # I'm very pleased to meet you,

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I'm very pleased to meet you.# Children spend more

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of their time away from other age groups

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and the elderly spend more of their time

:16:47.:16:48.

away from everybody else, so there is something just very natural

:16:49.:16:51.

about bringing them back together. A sports day to

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celebrate the opening, and 87-year-old Faye is showing

:16:55.:16:55.

off her egg spoon skills. Children from the nearby nursery

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had been coming here on weekly trips since January,

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and Faye has loved it. We sing and dance,

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and the play games. I mean, for most of the residents

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let go, they have a Bringing young and old together

:17:10.:17:20.

like this already happens Experts say the

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advantages are clear, particularly for the elderly

:17:28.:17:29.

in tackling isolation, loneliness. Finding the right sites

:17:30.:17:33.

with enough space, and of course, making sure both

:17:34.:17:40.

children and adults are safe. Back inside, 90-year-old

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Walter is making glasses out of Play-Doh

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and passing on years of wisdom. Careful play arranged

:17:49.:17:52.

by grown-ups is teaching them many things they don't

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know they're learning. As an old person, you know,

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coming to the end of my life, it's a great joy to see new human

:18:02.:18:06.

beings growing and growing. There is certainly

:18:07.:18:12.

hope here that it will Time to wake up

:18:13.:18:16.

and smell the coffee? Well, London scientists have been

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involved in one of two studies suggesting coffee drinkers have

:18:25.:18:26.

longer life expectancy. Could it be the clearest evidence

:18:27.:18:29.

yet that the drink may be But others have urged caution saying

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the research isn't conclusive. If only kids about the Peter Falk

:18:33.:19:02.

the. If only you could smell the beautiful copy. There is a tasting

:19:03.:19:05.

session going on, these burritos are not only having a great time

:19:06.:19:10.

slurping on it. They may actually be doing themselves some good.

:19:11.:19:11.

They may actually be doing themselves some good.

:19:12.:19:13.

We really do take our coffee seriously here.

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In the UK, we buy more than two billion cups of this a year.

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We have two, kind of, balance out a lot...

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In London, it's no longer a drink associated with likes

:19:23.:19:25.

of vices such as cigarettes or alcohol.

:19:26.:19:27.

A daily cup or three is part of life for people who take

:19:28.:19:30.

An increase of consuming more black coffee

:19:31.:19:37.

rather than any type, and really looking

:19:38.:19:39.

whether you put sugar or

:19:40.:19:40.

sweetener and all these kinds of little details to how people

:19:41.:19:43.

And I think with that, people realise that

:19:44.:19:56.

actually is not a coffee that causes them any problems, it's the

:19:57.:19:58.

additional stuff that you put in a coffee that

:19:59.:20:01.

Researchers at Imperial College London monitored half a million

:20:02.:20:04.

The effects of coffee were noticeable.

:20:05.:20:06.

Men who drank coffee, on average, lived an

:20:07.:20:08.

That's an average nine minute a cup if you're a man, three-minutes

:20:09.:20:20.

If you look at people who smoke and people who

:20:21.:20:24.

Which ever way we subdivide the half a million people

:20:25.:20:28.

who have been part of our investigation, we consistently find

:20:29.:20:31.

that those who consume coffee have a lower mortality.

:20:32.:20:42.

And the more they drink coffee the lower their

:20:43.:20:44.

Scientists still haven't worked out exactly what it

:20:45.:20:47.

is, if anything, in coffee that makes us live longer.

:20:48.:20:49.

There are so many other factors at play here,

:20:50.:20:51.

such as what we eat, or what exercise we do.

:20:52.:20:54.

I think it shows that there is no need to give up

:20:55.:21:00.

It can be part of the healthy diet, but I wouldn't

:21:01.:21:03.

necessarily recommend people going out and starting to drink more.

:21:04.:21:06.

Someone said that you should take a brisk walk to a coffee shop

:21:07.:21:09.

and then turn around and go home again,

:21:10.:21:11.

because the brisk walk is going to do you far more good

:21:12.:21:14.

There is no recommendation about how much we need to drink for

:21:15.:21:18.

Although one thing we should bear in mind is what we add to it.

:21:19.:21:27.

Muhammad Ali as depicted by Andy Warhol in his famous

:21:28.:21:29.

It's part of an exhibition at the Tate Modern, which features

:21:30.:21:34.

art made during America's civil rights movement and the emergence

:21:35.:21:37.

Alice Bhandhukravi has taken a look to discover how the African American

:21:38.:21:42.

struggle was strongly echoed here in London.

:21:43.:21:51.

More and more, I have come to realise that racism is a world

:21:52.:21:58.

problem. Martin Luther King bringing his dreams of freedom and equality

:21:59.:22:03.

to London. It is 1964 and that is where this exhibition at Tate modern

:22:04.:22:08.

begins. The work of mostly American artists at the height of the civil

:22:09.:22:12.

rights movement. But if the movement that was felt here too. The Black

:22:13.:22:15.

Panthers, the militant party that formed in the US to combat white

:22:16.:22:19.

oppression, had it when you're in the UK. This man's parents were both

:22:20.:22:28.

British Black Panthers. His father was a writer and campaigner.

:22:29.:22:33.

Brothers and sisters and I were completely immersed in what the

:22:34.:22:37.

struggle was. It was hard to get away from it. My dad organised the

:22:38.:22:42.

biggest mass demonstration of young people because of the incident were

:22:43.:22:48.

a lot of children were killed in a fire born in a house fire. I

:22:49.:22:52.

remember being in the truck with my dad at the forefront of the march.

:22:53.:22:58.

You were a mini Black Panther goes back yes, I was. This show is not

:22:59.:23:03.

straight politics. It's about the contribution of black artists over a

:23:04.:23:09.

20 year period. British people are obsessed with black music and film

:23:10.:23:13.

from this time. We grew up listening to James Brown and Aretha Franklin.

:23:14.:23:17.

The art of this time is much less well-known. I hope that the

:23:18.:23:20.

knowledge about this period will inspire people to come and see

:23:21.:23:24.

chapter of the story that they may not know so much about. Do you think

:23:25.:23:31.

that is so relevant today? It is completely relevant today. Live in

:23:32.:23:34.

as turbulent a time of the artists who went through the 60s and 70s

:23:35.:23:39.

were living in. They went too many protests, like our viewers. Younger

:23:40.:23:45.

viewers may not be aware that seems like this took place in London in

:23:46.:23:51.

the 1970s, but that is precisely why they should be remembered. You have

:23:52.:23:54.

to know your history and worries came from if you want to shoot for

:23:55.:23:59.

your going. I think 100% people should come down here and be

:24:00.:24:03.

inspired by what has gone before and what he can then call on. -- then go

:24:04.:24:11.

on to achieve. Let's cross to Wimbledon now

:24:12.:24:11.

and to Wendy for the weather. So used to tournament

:24:12.:24:14.

basking in sunshine, Absolutely. They have all gone home

:24:15.:24:26.

now. Have you ever seen as hell look so empty glove they sat there

:24:27.:24:32.

devoted to their sport for a good couple of hours watching that

:24:33.:24:35.

fantastic match. These Brits have not been Dam Biggar at all. How

:24:36.:24:41.

could they be? Has been raining fairly steadily since about 4:30pm.

:24:42.:24:46.

It crossed through Surrey before that. It will now continue through

:24:47.:24:50.

the rest of this evening and indeed overnight as. There have been heavy

:24:51.:24:54.

bursts amongst all that and I will continue to be the case as we go

:24:55.:24:58.

through the night, especially in the early hours of the morning. A great

:24:59.:25:01.

watering for the gardens and the parks. I imagine it's not much fun a

:25:02.:25:06.

few are heading out at the moment. As you are up really early tomorrow

:25:07.:25:09.

morning, you might see the tail end of that rain moving away towards the

:25:10.:25:13.

South East. It should have cleared London and the South East by 7am or

:25:14.:25:18.

something like that. Then a bit of a windy spell through tomorrow morning

:25:19.:25:21.

and all high pressure sites to build on. When the afternoon, the winds

:25:22.:25:26.

will ease back and we will have something to breaking through.

:25:27.:25:31.

Pieces of cloud here and there, but looking fine for Wednesday in the

:25:32.:25:35.

afternoon. Plenty of Lake Europe but with temperatures getting into 22 or

:25:36.:25:43.

23 degrees. This fine weather continues into Thursday as well.

:25:44.:25:46.

There will be perhaps a little bit more cloud is as go through the day

:25:47.:25:50.

on Thursday, what we will certainly start with some sunny spells, just

:25:51.:25:53.

the risk of one or two showers of the day goes on. We might draw in

:25:54.:25:57.

some warmer here from the South East on Thursday. Perhaps 23, 24 it

:25:58.:26:05.

Celsius. The outlook is something similar. High pressure staying

:26:06.:26:08.

weather bright the way through the week as well. There will be some

:26:09.:26:12.

decent sunny spells and perhaps just one or two showers first thing on

:26:13.:26:17.

Friday. Largely a dry entered the day. Again, a few are open to what

:26:18.:26:21.

it bit of tennis or 80 heading down here, there is plenty of dry weather

:26:22.:26:29.

to be had. The weekend will turn warmer, more humid as well. There

:26:30.:26:33.

could be further outbreaks of rain here and there, but it has been a

:26:34.:26:37.

very wet afternoon here at Wimbledon. It will continue to be so

:26:38.:26:42.

as we go through tonight as well. A good excuse to get the special

:26:43.:26:47.

wellies on when the weather is like this. You're been cheering us up,

:26:48.:26:51.

windy. Thank you very much. The Government's announced there'll

:26:52.:26:54.

be a UK-wide inquiry At least 2,400 people

:26:55.:26:57.

are thought to have died after being given NHS blood products

:26:58.:27:01.

infected with hepatitis C and HIV It was a nail-biting finish for

:27:02.:27:21.

contact she reached the semifinals. Any the going into match she was

:27:22.:27:26.

Rhule not going to give new area much for free, so I definitely had

:27:27.:27:31.

to be the one at there to create my own chances and I felt I did that

:27:32.:27:38.

and I feel fortunate enough that I won. Congratulations to her.

:27:39.:27:40.

More from me later during the 10:00pm news.

:27:41.:27:43.

Plenty more, though, of course, on our website.

:27:44.:27:45.

From all of us on the team, thanks for watching and enjoy your evening.

:27:46.:27:57.

This is what it takes to get her to come home, you know?

:27:58.:27:59.