08/09/2017 London News


08/09/2017

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Tonight on BBC London News: so it's goodbye from me,

:00:00.:00:00.

The celebrity bodyguard killed in a machete

:00:07.:00:08.

My son, he died for nothing, just to stop someone

:00:09.:00:14.

We'll have more from Ricky's family who say the loss has left

:00:15.:00:22.

The million-pound rubbish problem in Essex.

:00:23.:00:27.

The council reveals the true cost of dealing with fly-tipping.

:00:28.:00:33.

Jump on board the first fully automated bus being trialled

:00:34.:00:39.

Plus... Why a walk around Southwark will sound quite different from this

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weekend, as buildings have had music written about them.

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Good evening and welcome to the programme.

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'You don't just kill a son, you kill a whole family'.

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Words from the father of Ricky Hayden - the celebrity

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bodyguard who was killed in a machette attack

:01:16.:01:18.

The 27-year-old was set upon last September when he confronted a group

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of teenagers he suspected of trying to steal his brother's bike.

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Today one of them was given a 14 year jail sentence

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They came to court hoping for justice. Wearing orange, their son,

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Ricky's, favourite colour. Ricky was a security guard and gave personal

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protection to celebrities. He was at his family home in Romford last

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September when there was a disturbance outside. Wiki, his

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brother and father ran out onto this street. They thought his brother's

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scooter was about to be stolen. The men that they confronted were armed

:02:08.:02:13.

with two machetes. Ricky had run out in just his boxer shorts and was

:02:14.:02:18.

totally unarmed. He was stabbed and died later in hospital. Hundreds

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attended his funeral. They don't just kill the person. They kill the

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family. And now we've got grandsons who can't see their uncle. One man

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was acquitted, one was found guilty of manslaughter. The judge speaking

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at the Old Bailey said to him, unlike you, Ricky had made something

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of his life. He was highly regarded and much respected. He also noted, a

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complete absence of compassion from you. Although he respected the

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verdict of manslaughter, he went on to say that the man came within a

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hair 's breadth of committing murder. He was given 14 years in

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jail. At the end of the day, it is a good result. So that is one more

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piece of -- person off the streets that we do not have to worry about

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four a while. But there was also frustration. My son died for

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nothing, just to stop someone stealing a motorbike, and it's

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wrong. We have lost a perfect son, perfect in every way. I don't want

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anyone to go through that. The family have a new focus. We are

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going to fight for knife crime. We need to get kids off the streets

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with knives. Away from court, family and friends met to remember.

:03:40.:03:46.

Tracking your mobile phone usage on the Tube -

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how the data could help reduce overcrowding.

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The County Council says over ?1 million of taxpayers'

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money is spent each year on dealing with the problem.

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Last year alone there were more than 17,000 incidents

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Those caught could face tougher punishment, as Robbie West reports.

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Early this morning, rubbish was getting unloaded in the middle

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This wasn't being dumped by criminals.

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It was carefully placed by the council in an attempt

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to highlight to passers by how big the problem of fly-tipping

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They have resorted to drastic measures.

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All of the waste here has been fly-tipped across Essex.

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We've got oil drums, shopping trolleys and even a fridge freezer.

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The reason it is on Brentwood High Street is because the council wants

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to let people know that if you even pay for people to take

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waste away and it ends up fly-tipped, you could be

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Already, they have started criminal proceedings on people who have paid

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Where we can gather a case to prosecute, we will,

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because we want to be fair about it and make sure that people

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who believe they are doing the right thing are checking the credentials

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of those taking it away, so they don't end up

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Earlier this year, this waste in Basildon contributed to the 35%

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Overall in Essex there were 17,000 incidents of fly-tipping last year,

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The council deny that new rules put in place on items you can dispose

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of at rubbish dumps have caused the rise.

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Isn't this due to your rules on the dumps?

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That is a misnomer because if you look at what is behind us,

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it is items that would never have been allowed in the refuse

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By temporarily dumping a ton of rubbish on Brentwood High Street,

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the council hopes it will stop tons of rubbish being dumped permanently

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on the fields and back roads of our counties.

:05:57.:06:04.

A 16-year-old has been sentenced to three years in a young offenders'

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institution for killing a man with a single punch.

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40-year-old Arek Jozwitz fell to the ground following what was

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described in court as a "superman" punch in Harlow, Essex,

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The defendant, who cannot be named for legal reasons,

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had denied manslaughter but was found guilty after a trial

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A teenager who denies carrying out a string of acid attacks in east

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London on six moped riders, will stand trial in January.

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The attacks, which left one victim with life-changing injuries,

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took place in the space of 90 minutes in July.

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The 16-year-old, from Croydon, is accused of targeting the men

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Taxi firm Uber has announced that all its vehicles on standard

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journeys in London will be hybrid or fully electric by the end

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of 2019, but it's adding a surcharge to help pay for it.

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A 35 pence fee will be added to fares in London booked

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Other measures announced by the company to help cut air

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pollution include incentives for scrapping old diesel cars.

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The UK's first driverless bus has been unveiled in east London.

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The vehicle only uses sensors, cameras and GPS mapping to follow

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And Londoners are being invited to get on board and help trial it

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Our Transport Correspondent, Tom Edwards reports.

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This is an autonomous bus, driven by computer, on trial on a 12

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Travelling at two miles per hour, there is a staff member on board.

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We are moving incredibly smoothly at a decent pace.

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It's very safe and the technology is there.

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Do you think computers are better drivers than human beings?

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From this ten minute trip, yes, probably.

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London is seeing a number of trials of driverless vehicles.

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And the government is trying to make it easier to attract investment

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It's part of a revolution that will change the lives

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We are going to see vehicles that can provide better transport options

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for people with disabilities, better public transport links at odd

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times of the day when a vehicle like this can fill a link that

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We are on the brink and this is starting a transport revolution.

:08:36.:08:41.

It uses cameras and lasers to scan the road, but what if someone

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Some think that autonomous vehicles will reduce

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Others fear it will mean fewer jobs for drivers.

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These have already been tested in other cities.

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It needs to be developed, and that is why trials are important

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and we will be trialling this alongside pedestrians

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We have had other, smaller scale trials, and we are using the data

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These are still early days in this emerging industry.

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This bus, which is free to catch, will be running

:09:23.:09:25.

Data picked up from the mobile phones used

:09:26.:09:33.

by commuters on the Tube could be used to help tackle overcrowding.

:09:34.:09:37.

It follows a four-week trial which saw more than 5 million

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Let's get more on this from Emma North who joins us

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Well, unsurprisingly, no prizes for guessing that at Tottenham Court

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Road, things are busy, it being Friday evening. Until now, Transport

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for London have only had one way of measuring how busy each tube station

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is at any given time, by looking at platforms and corridors. Now, thanks

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to this, they have a much better way, they hope, of working out where

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the pinch points are across the capital at any given time, day or

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night. And, most importantly, it is us who are making it happen.

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Underground, on our phones. Wifi has become something Londoners use on

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the tube every day, but now PF or have found a way for us and the wifi

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to work for them, too. In the past, Transport for London used to be able

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to tell where we were going by looking at where we tapped in and

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out with the Oyster card. Now, thanks to wifi, it can also tell

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which route you took. Over the summer, Transport for London tracked

:10:58.:11:01.

the phones of two passengers using wifi. As people went on journeys,

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they created a personal map. For a system that is so fixed, the way we

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use it is reassuringly human. Almost a third of everybody going from

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Waterloo to King's Cross to the Bakerloo line to Oxford Circus and

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changed onto the Victoria line, but people used no fewer than 18

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different routes to make the same journey. TEFL show that it shows

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print -- pinch points they did not know about and it should one day

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help us. We would like to give information to customers to be able

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to say, take this path because it is less busy, or to provide information

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if there is a disruption on the network, to explain what is

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happening and provide suggestions. But how do people feel about them

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knowing our every move? It sounds scary. I have only just moved to

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London so I am getting used to these things but I would not like that. If

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it speeds up the system, terrific. Invading my privacy. I feel it is

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awkward, letting people know where I am going. Transport for London say

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that the data was double scrambled to keep anonymous. One day, checking

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your e-mails might not just keep you connected, but keep us all moving,

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too. So as we've been hearing

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the Tottenham MP David Lammy has raised the issue of bias

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in the justice system, which he believes sees ethnic

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minorities treated more harshly. In his report he made 35

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recommendations, including dropping certain prosecutions against black

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or Asian suspects, and low level offenders being offered

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rehabilitation programmes rather Well, joining me in the studio

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is Peter Herbert, Chairman of the Society of Black Lawyers

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and part-time judge. Welcome to the programme. Is it your

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experience that ethnic minorities are treated more harshly? I am

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speaking as a barrister, in no other capacity, but yes, this is not a new

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problem. We campaigned on this in the late 1980s and in 1991 passed

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section 95 of the criminal Justice act, which has produced statistics

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along these lines for 30 years. What we see now is that it is necessary

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that we addressed this issue vigorously, and we expect the Lord

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Chief Justice and Prime Minister to put employees training, detailed

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monitoring of every court centre, to address this fundamental problem.

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Some of these problems are dealt with in David Lammy's report. What

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do you make of his recommendations? He is on track. They don't go far

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enough but he has got it fundamentally right. Some people

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will say that letting people off because of their ethnic minority

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status is actually quite problematic. Let me put it another

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way. People have been convicting people because of their ethnicity,

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giving them longer sentences, and no eyebrows have been raised. How would

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you justify and explain to victims of crime, they might feel, rightly,

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that everyone should be treated equally? That they have not been.

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Victims are often disproportionately from black and minority communities,

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so we are suffering both as victims and perpetrators. So this

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fundamental treatment to equal justice is a pillar of our

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democracy. Therefore, nobody, whatever their ethnicity or status,

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should hide behind a system where if you are of African Caribbean origin

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you are nine times as likely as a white counterpart to go to jail. Any

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democracy built on that will fundamentally fail. What do you

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think the consequences will be if we do not address this problem? Well,

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we depend upon all people in our community to be police officers, to

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be judges, to the lawyers and to be the witnesses to our crimes that do

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occur. And anything which undermines that actually devalues the whole

:15:07.:15:07.

system for all of us. Thank you. Still to come... We meet Richmond's

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latest golf star striving for success on the European tour.

:15:25.:15:29.

And the weekend will not be hot, but a wash-out it is not. All the

:15:30.:15:31.

weekend weather on the way. Next, an update on last night's

:15:32.:15:35.

pavement explosion on Oxford Street, which left one pedestrian

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with minor injuries. An investigation is underway,

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and Westminster Council has asked the UK power network to look

:15:43.:15:45.

into what caused the blast. Ayshea Buksh has more

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on this, and joins us It is as busy as ever here tonight

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on Oxford Street. You can see some of the damage caused by yesterday's

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explosion. Paving stones were blasted away, exposing cabling

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beneath this very popular part of the capital. Last night,

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eyewitnesses described a loud bang and saw flames ten feet high. One

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man suffered minor injuries. And UK power networks say they are

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investigating what happened. This isn't the first time we have seen

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incidents of exploding pavements here in the capital.

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It is not the first time we have had exploding pavements in London. Last

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year in October, there were two explosions within seconds of each

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other with -- beneath the pavement outside Hackney town hall. The year

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before in Holborn, shops were evacuated and thousands of people

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were without power after an electrical fault on the ground. The

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fire lasted a day and a half. And in July 2014, this explosion in

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Piccadilly was one of 40 such incidents that year. The UK power

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networks which maintains the cables were accused of poor maintenance.

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They promised to invest in London's vast system. What has been said

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today? The New West End Company which manages this part of London

:17:26.:17:30.

are not too happy. They say they are investing millions of pounds into

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making this a world-class destination and the utilities need

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to match that. Westminster councillor said there is also some

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concern. They believe power supplies in this area, because there are so

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many people, needs to be safe, secure and reliable. UK power

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networks say they have got engineers here to secure the site. They are

:17:54.:17:58.

investigating what happened. As for those concerns, they declined to

:17:59.:18:00.

respond. Thank you. 20-year-old Incy Mehmet

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from Richmond says she believes that one day she could be the best golfer

:18:03.:18:04.

in the world. She's at the end of her first season

:18:05.:18:07.

on the European tour, and is currently in second place

:18:08.:18:10.

for best rookie of 2017. Incy Mehmet first picked up a club

:18:11.:18:27.

when she was four. Her talent shone through then and it shines through

:18:28.:18:38.

now. Nice drive. Happy with that? Yes, it has hit the green, actually.

:18:39.:18:45.

I would say I probably average about 235 yards. When it is warmer it

:18:46.:18:50.

probably carries further. The skills she learned here in Richmond saw her

:18:51.:18:55.

win her European tour card last December. She is now well placed to

:18:56.:19:02.

finished 2017 as the top newcomer onto, but she is aiming higher. I

:19:03.:19:07.

would love macro to beat world number one. Is that possible?

:19:08.:19:12.

Definitely. You think you could become world number one? I believe

:19:13.:19:18.

I've got the ability to. I just need to tidy up couple of things

:19:19.:19:22.

technically and make quick decisions on the golf course. Lee Davies

:19:23.:19:27.

European Tour is not in great shape right now. Catriona Matthew is among

:19:28.:19:33.

the leading players to a voiced their concerns about the

:19:34.:19:35.

organisation and financial difficulties that have left

:19:36.:19:38.

newcomers particularly vulnerable. There have been five tournaments

:19:39.:19:43.

cancelled this year. Have players had any assurances the tour will

:19:44.:19:48.

survive? I think you we can only be optimistic and stand together strong

:19:49.:19:51.

as a tour. We do need some good funding and support if you want to

:19:52.:19:56.

take the sport seriously. I think there is a lot of awareness now. The

:19:57.:20:03.

women's game in golf is growing. On the course, this year's biggest

:20:04.:20:06.

setback was narrowly failing to qualify for the British Open. I

:20:07.:20:11.

missed it by one, which was quite frustrating. Probably the greatest

:20:12.:20:15.

heartbreak in my life so far. Hopefully there will be more

:20:16.:20:20.

opportunities. On current form, for Incy Mehmet those opportunities are

:20:21.:20:21.

sure to come. As we walk around London,

:20:22.:20:26.

lots of us are listening to music. Maybe there are certain tracks that

:20:27.:20:29.

you associate strongly But not much of it is written

:20:30.:20:31.

about or for buildings - until now. Various musicians and recording

:20:32.:20:36.

artists have selected a landmark in Southwark and have created

:20:37.:20:39.

a short sound or musical work Where else would I be than in an

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Italian deli in Rotherhithe on a Friday evening? This is full of

:21:00.:21:03.

historians, musicians and broadcasters here to launch Music

:21:04.:21:10.

City, a new way of exploring London's culture and history. All of

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the buildings have a piece of music written about them. You can listen

:21:16.:21:18.

to them on your phone. I have been trying it out today.

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Each track is tagged. When you are in the vicinity of the building to

:21:31.:21:33.

the music has been written about, it pops up on your phone and you press

:21:34.:21:35.

play. I followed the map, which I've

:21:36.:21:49.

laminated in case it rains, to Borough Market.

:21:50.:22:00.

And on the back of the map, snippets of history about places you may walk

:22:01.:22:08.

past all the time and never notice. Here we are at the time and talents

:22:09.:22:13.

settlement, where once ladies of the leisured classes would share their

:22:14.:22:16.

skills with those less fortunate. And apparently it is haunted. It is

:22:17.:22:26.

all very atmospheric. There is another unusual building here. The

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Finnish church which has a piece of music written about it, and the

:22:32.:22:35.

person responsible for this, Nicholas. A Radio 3 DJ and

:22:36.:22:40.

broadcaster. Why this project? What inspired you? I'm a big fan of

:22:41.:22:45.

architecture and I have always loved the idea of trying to combine music

:22:46.:22:50.

and architecture. I had the idea to commission pieces of music for

:22:51.:22:52.

buildings and get people to hear them by going to be buildings. Is a

:22:53.:22:59.

way of discovering London's history but also discovering music like we

:23:00.:23:03.

did in the olden days? Yes, it is a bit like listening to the radio and

:23:04.:23:06.

riding down tracks, and then trying to find the record in a record shop.

:23:07.:23:12.

It is lovely to download music but to be able to go to a place and get

:23:13.:23:19.

the music, that is good as well. You have got lots of well-known

:23:20.:23:22.

buildings but some really unusual places, like Peckham library. Why

:23:23.:23:30.

that? Sean O'Hagan is from Peckham. He saw that building developer. It

:23:31.:23:34.

is quite an interesting building. It looks quite cool. It is getting

:23:35.:23:39.

older now. It is a pretty iconic space. This is something you can do

:23:40.:23:47.

starting now. How do we get started? Go to our website, download the app.

:23:48.:23:51.

When you are at the location, you can stream the music and collect all

:23:52.:23:57.

the tracks. It will be here forever. I had such fun doing it today. I was

:23:58.:24:02.

drifting off into a revelry of my own. This is something you can do

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over the weekend. It is beginning to rain. Hopefully over the weekend

:24:07.:24:10.

there may be some blue skies, with which to enjoy London's landmarks

:24:11.:24:15.

with some new music. Wendy, we will soon find out. We

:24:16.:24:20.

have Nick Miller here with the weather. It was a bad start to

:24:21.:24:23.

today? A totally grotty start. Since you

:24:24.:24:28.

and I have been at work, I have heard the sun has come out. Low

:24:29.:24:33.

pressure is in control this weekend. It is not as bad as it could be.

:24:34.:24:38.

That is the cloud we started with today. The heavy rain as well. That

:24:39.:24:43.

band of cloud has eased away. We did Brecknock. The day made an attempt

:24:44.:24:48.

to cheer up. Still a chance this evening of a further brief passing

:24:49.:24:52.

shower. When that chance has gone, the rest of the mag is looking dry

:24:53.:24:57.

with clear spells. A little bit on the chilly side. Temperatures into

:24:58.:25:03.

single figures. The rewards tomorrow morning will be a good deal of

:25:04.:25:07.

sunshine. After a sunny start, the cloud will build. The chance of a

:25:08.:25:14.

shower. It is just a chance. We start with plenty of sunshine. A

:25:15.:25:18.

lovely start to the day. The wind too strong. It will turn breezier.

:25:19.:25:24.

The cloud starts to build. In the afternoon, the chance of a shower.

:25:25.:25:30.

Even if you do catch a shower, it is just 15 perhaps wet minutes out of

:25:31.:25:34.

your day and the rest of the day will be dry. Temperatures into the

:25:35.:25:39.

upper teens. Into the evening, still some hit and miss showers. They will

:25:40.:25:44.

fade away. Turning clear on Saturday night. Turning chilly again. Part

:25:45.:25:49.

two of the weekend, another weather system coming our way. It looks like

:25:50.:25:54.

this weather front will come our way on Sunday. Not until late in the

:25:55.:25:58.

day. Until about Eddie afternoon there is a lot of fine weather.

:25:59.:26:04.

Sunny start, Cloud building. It is in the late afternoon we are

:26:05.:26:08.

expecting a quick moving band of rain. The bulk of Sunday looking

:26:09.:26:12.

dry. The wind will freshen. Temperatures into the upper teens.

:26:13.:26:16.

Turning quite windy especially by Sunday evening and Sunday night. Low

:26:17.:26:22.

pressure this weekend. Sunny spells tomorrow. The Chancellor shower. On

:26:23.:26:27.

Sunday, the chance of rain. On Monday, sunshine and showers.

:26:28.:26:29.

Thank you. Hurricane Irma has torn

:26:30.:26:32.

across the Caribbean, leaving death and

:26:33.:26:35.

destruction in its wake. So far at least 19 people

:26:36.:26:39.

have been killed and more And an earthquake has hit Mexico -

:26:40.:26:42.

it's being described as the worst there in a century.

:26:43.:26:46.

At least 32 people have been killed. It had a magnitude of eight

:26:47.:26:49.

and struck just off the Pacific The use of potentially addictive

:26:50.:26:52.

painkillers across England has Researchers found one in 20 people

:26:53.:26:58.

was being prescribed opioid painkillers, such as

:26:59.:27:05.

codeine and tramadol. We'll be back later

:27:06.:27:12.

during the 10 O'Clock News. But for now, from

:27:13.:27:15.

everyone on the team, have a lovely evening.

:27:16.:27:17.

Goodbye.

:27:18.:27:22.