21/02/2018 London News


21/02/2018

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LineFromTo

That's all from the BBC News at Six

- so it's goodbye from me

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and on BBC One we now join the BBC's

news teams where you are.

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Tonight on BBC London News.

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Two young men are murdered

in separate knife attacks

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within a mile of each

other in Camden.

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A grieving mother says

the violence must stop.

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Here in the community, concerns are

being raised about the safety of

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young people with big questions

being asked as to how something like

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this can be prevented from happening

again in the future. Also ahead:

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Could London learn

from Norway when it

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comes to improving our

prisons and rehabilitation.

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We've a special report.

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Potholes, pollution

and more speed limits -

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why the roads could be about to get

worse for drivers in the capital.

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And the catwalk show

that lured the Queen

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to London fashion week.

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We speak to the designer

at his Peckham studio.

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Good evening, welcome

to the programme.

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Four stabbings in one day.

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Two young lives lost.

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They were murdered in

separate attacks in Camden.

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One family - who's now lost two

sons to the violence -

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has told BBC London they feel let

down by the police.

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It once again tragically

highlights the growing problem

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of knife crime in our city.

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Today, the Met Commissioner said

"London must come together.

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We will not police our way

out of this problem".

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Let's get more from

Frankie McCamley, she's

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in Belsize Park this evening.

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Frankie?

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Those four stabbings that took place

last night took place within the

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space of just seven hours. I will

take you to the timeline of events.

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The first on Kilburn Highroad -

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a 40 year-old man stabbed

at around half past three.

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He was airlifted to hospital

and is in a stable condition.

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Then around 8.20pm yesterday evening

a 16-year-old was stabbed

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on Aldenham Street -

he was taken to hospital

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with non-life threatening injuries.

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Ten minutes later

another teenager -

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17-year-old Abdikarim Hassan

was fatally stabbed

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on Bartholomew Road.

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Then another death

less than two hours

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after that - just after 10pm -

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20-year-old Sadiq Adan Mohamed

was stabbed and killed

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on Malden Road.

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Later it emerged that his brother

had been killed just months earlier.

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My colleague has been speaking to

his mother.

He was my friend. He was

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my son. He was a good man. I don't

know what happened last night, but

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my son has died.

The last photo of

her son, Sadiq. When she received

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the news she was already grieving,

she lost her other son, Mohammed,

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five months ago, he was fatally

stabbed. And her nephew was also

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stabbed to death four years before.

Why? A mother has lost two sons.

You

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have lost two sons.

In five months.

And my sister's son.

You said they

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were both good lads, educated.

Yes.

Is there any chance they could have

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had enemies, could have been

involved in gang culture of any

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kind?

No, no, no. Do you think

enough is being done to tackle knife

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crime?

No. In my borough, all of the boys

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are carrying knives.

There's a lot

of lives here?

Yes.

She is a mother

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with an unimaginable loss. She

blames it on the knife culture in

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the community which, she says, the

police have done little to tackle.

I

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cannot sleep tonight. How can I...

What is your message to the people

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who carry knives, who are intent on

using them, and use them on -- used

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them on both of your sons, what is

your message as a mother who has

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lost two sons to knife crime to

those people?

Please stop. No good,

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knife, I don't like it. Please, I

beg you, anybody who has a nice,

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stop, please. Please and please.

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That was my colleague speaking to

Sadiq's mother, one of the victims

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of last night's stabbings. Run the

corner this evening at a local

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community centre they were meant to

be having a general meeting this

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evening, but the local MP along with

the Met police have taken over half

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an hour off that meeting to reassure

the public and answer any questions

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they may have. I was speaking to the

leader of that community centre who

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told me a little bit about how

people have been feeling over the

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last 24 hours.

Varies tension. They

are worried. They are scared. --

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among the community there is

tension. Everybody I have spoken to

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is worried about their children. The

community needs to be reassured of

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that. We need to do more and give

real solutions to ensure this

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doesn't happen again.

The Metropolitan Police Commissioner

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has today called for London to come

together here. Extra police officers

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are said to be on the streets in

this area tonight. One car with four

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armed people has been stopped

already this evening but clearly big

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questions are being asked tonight.

How did this happen again and what

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can be done to tackle this problem?

Thank you.

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Understandable concern there -

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what about preventing

this from happening.

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Our Political Editor Tim Donovan

is here - no easy answers,

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but what is being done?

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Expressions of condolence and loss

across the board, not just the

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commission, but the Mayor, the local

MP, the local council also

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concerned, and the Home Office. The

Home Office reminding us that in the

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spring the government is meant to be

coming out with its serious violent

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strategy. Increasingly this is a

concern in the political sphere.

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This is the underlying reason why.

In London, when you look at some of

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the serious violence, last year over

14,000 knife crime offences. That is

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up 27% in a year. One of the

reasons, we know they are conflicts,

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some say it is about the lack of

resources, lack of police officers,

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but others are aware that there are

other underlying causes. We met up

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with a woman whose son, eight years

ago, was stabbed to death in north

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London. Now she campaigned on the

issue. She is convinced about the

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need for early intervention, social

workers, teachers, youth workers,

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trying to spot those who will be

susceptible not to just being

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victims but perpetrators.

It does bring all of the memories

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back. Then you are sat thinking of a

mother who is going through what you

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went through eight years ago. And

the fact that nothing's really

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changed, and the situation is

actually getting worse, it is just

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alarming. Very alarming for parents.

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Heartbreaking and compelling -

how does that translate

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into actual changes?

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It is perplexing. To many people it

looks completely intractable. We

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heard from the Deputy Commissioner

today, Craig Mackey, saying the Met

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police have access to increasingly

sophisticated data where they are

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hoping, to see the point in that

person and upbringing they are more

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likely to be using a knife, carrying

a knife, in gangs, or groups of

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people where they might be victims.

He says there is also international

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comparisons now in the Western

world. He would say that violent

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crime is going up in many of those

places, with a few exceptions. No

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consolation for anybody. The

poignancy of a mother losing two

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children is piling on the pressure

tonight.

And unimaginable loss, too.

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Thanks very much.

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You're watching BBC

London News, coming up

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later in the programme.

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The actor going back to his London

roots to persuade young people

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from disadvantaged backgrounds

to get into books.

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Continuing our series

this week on the state

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of London's prisons.

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Tonight - can we learn from Norway?

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They lock up half as many prisoners,

and have some of the lowest

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re-offending rates in the world.

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So should our prisons -

which are over-capacity

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and under-staffed -

follow the Norwegian lead?

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Marc Ashdown has

this special report.

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Tor is a truck driver,

just finishing his daily shift

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delivering goods around Trondheim,

he is also serving

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five years in prison.

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Towards the end of their sentence,

some prisoners can stay in this open

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unit and get a job to help them

re-adjust when released.

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It's easier for you when you come

out and you can be a better

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neighbour, than if you come

from inside and start

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to work the day after.

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Inmates have to earn this,

all of them start their sentences

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at one of 43 prisons across Norway.

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The worst criminals like mass

murderer Anders Breivik are kept

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in high security wings

and may never be released.

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But for most, the road

to rehabilitation starts early.

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Drug offenders like this

young man are offered

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treatment programmes,

and trips out.

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A few times a week and we are

outside the prison, actually,

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playing football. And land hockey.

Instead of sitting inside doing

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nothing. We work with the

progression of getting back into the

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community.

To that end there are

courses run by the local school or

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training in mechanics and woodwork.

You have a piece of paper, telling

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you what they are working with, what

training they have got. Hopefully it

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will help them get a proper job when

they have done their time in prison.

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Everything about life in this prison

is geared towards working with the

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inmates, giving them all of the

support and tools they need to fully

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rehabilitate so that when they do

get out of here there is far less

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chance of them coming back. There is

also a women's wing. Staff and

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prisoners are encouraged to mix.

Inmates are only actually locked in

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their prison cells at night.

I was

thinking about this movie prison.

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But for a prison it is pretty good.

And you hope you get out and not

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come back?

It's my first time and

it'll be my last time in prison.

It

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has a smaller population but

comparatively Norway locks up half

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as many people as Britain. Crime

rate and reoffending rates are

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lower, too. The governor here says

they could -- we could learn from

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their ethos.

Everybody has a right

to be together, be in a community

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with other inmates. That is a basic

rule we must follow.

Stage two for

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some prisoners is the other unit on

the outskirts.

It's open. There are

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no walls. It is invisible walls

around there.

Here they have even

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more freedom and run a garden centre

on site open to the general public.

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In 30 years they've had 1100 inmates

and five attempted escapes. They

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look after the horses, as well?

Yes.

We have inmates taking care of the

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horses. They feel they get respect.

We believe in them. I know it is

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cheaper to run an open prison

compared with maximum security

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prison. We have all categories of

inmates here. We have all

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categories.

If you want to do

something with your life, they are

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working for you and try to find a

way, so you can come back to society

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like a better person than you were

before.

They have a saying in

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prisons here, the only thing we take

away is someone's freedom, but

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everything possible is done to help

them get it back and keep it. Mark

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Ashdown, BBC News, Trondheim,

Norway.

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Next, it's not what

drivers want to hear.

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Congestion and speed limits could be

about to get worse in the capital.

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It's more than a war

of words between City Hall

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and central government -

it's all about money.

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As our Transport Correspondent

Tom Edwards explains.

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Last night, teams were out repairing

the Euston underpass.

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While this kind of safety

critical work will continue,

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for the next two years

all non-essential repairs

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on TfL's roads are on hold

due to a lack of money.

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It could mean more speed and weight

restrictions for vehicles,

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and more traffic jams.

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Those who use the roads say

they are already in a bad way.

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I have been a cab-driver

for 36 years.

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In the last two years,

I've never known, you could never

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imagine it would be 100 times worse.

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Stressful, it's always

been stressful.

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City Hall blames the government

for cutting the day to day operating

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grant, and say the capital should

get a share of vehicle excise

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duty that Londoners pay.

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We've lost something

like 700 million annually

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from the government grant.

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Much of which are used

to go on to the roads.

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And we think it is completely

unreasonable and unfair,

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and the government needs

to understand there is a terrible

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consequence if they let London's

drivers and London's economy down

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by not helping London

run its roads properly.

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TfL is facing challenges

to balance its budget.

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It says it is delivering

efficiencies and investing

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record amounts.

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But the Mayor's opponent

blame his fares freeze which cost

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£640 million over four years.

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He has made some

really rash decisions.

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He has employed people

when he did not need

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to because of the unions.

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He has cut fares when he didn't

need to, and starved

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investment in transport.

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Clearly it's extraordinary

a government is not funding public

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transport in the capital city.

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I think there is hardly any examples

of this across the world.

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But when it comes down

to it it's also the Mayor

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who is at fault here,

because he described TfL as a flabby

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throughout the mayoral election,

but when it comes down to it

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he needs to put as much money

as he can in to make sure

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that the transport keeps

moving in London.

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It's extremely unlikely

there will be any more funding

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from the government.

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Stuck in the middle

using deteriorating roads

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the capital's drivers.

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Tom Edwards, BBC London News.

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Still to come this

Wednesday evening.

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I'm in Peckham speaking to a London

fashion designer who is behind some

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of those and some crash helmets too.

And the look of the weather won't

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change too much. Largely dry, some

sunshine, but the feel of the

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weather - that is going to change. I

will have all the details the later

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on.

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It began life as a parlour game

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in Victorian England,

before spreading

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throughout the world.

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We all know it as 'ping pong' -

and tomorrow for the first time

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the The Table Tennis team World Cup

is being held here in the capital.

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Chris Slegg is at

The Copper Box Arena -

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and it must bring back memories

because millions watched the sport

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during the London Olympics?

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It was a real spectator hit at 2012.

We have the England men's team

0:16:310:16:37

warming up. There will be a hundred

men and women players from 16

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countries. Over there we have the

French team going through their

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final drills. England men and women

are not among the medal favourites,

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but valuable experience for them. I

talked to two of the players from

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the capital. I asked how they're

feeling before the World Cup.

Very

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excited, because we play the world's

best players and our family and

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friend watch.

Getting to see the top

players is great and the place looks

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amazing. I can't wait for it to

start.

Are there nerves?

Yes, but

0:17:170:17:23

what this to lose?

I can grab a

world the England technical

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director. Some people are sniffy

about table tennis as a sport, will

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having a World Cup in London help

raise its profile?

Absolutely.

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Recommend to anybody to get down

here, there is still a few tickets

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left, to see the best players in the

world and watch one of the fastest

0:17:450:17:52

reflex sports in the world and we

have both England teams represented,

0:17:520:17:54

the men and the women. A great

chance to see the best players in

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the world.

In the Commonwealth Games

we did well in Glasgow, a clean

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sweep in the mixed doubles, the Gold

Coast coming up in April, how many

0:18:030:18:08

medals can we win there?

We have to

wait and see. We have prepared for

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all events, last time mixed doubles

was a big surprise. But we are

0:18:140:18:19

hoping, both teams will have a great

chance and doubles and mixed doubles

0:18:190:18:24

will be fighting again. So not going

to pick out a number. But we will be

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competing in each event.

Thank you.

Hoping that England can do well in

0:18:280:18:34

Australia. Hopefully, who knows,

perhaps we can spring a surprise at

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the team World Cup. If you want to

catch the tournament, there will be

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coverage on the BBC web-site and the

BBC sport app. It started tomorrow

0:18:430:18:49

and runs until Sunday. Thank you.

0:18:490:18:58

From sport to the benefits

and joy of reading.

0:18:580:19:00

One London actor, who you might

recognise from The Walking Dead

0:19:000:19:02

and Line of Duty has been persuading

young people from disadvantaged

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backgrounds to get into books.

0:19:060:19:06

Lennie James spent part

of his childhood in a home

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before being fostered.

0:19:090:19:10

Sarah Harris has the story.

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It is important to study.

Listening

in awe, children from one of the

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poorest areas of London hearing from

a successful actor and writer about

0:19:190:19:23

how a love of books made him two he

is today. In his South London

0:19:230:19:28

children's home, Shakespeare was not

readily available and Lenny James

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didn't consider himself a confident

reader until he was an adult.

We had

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a class at drama school, where the

job was to read out loud and you

0:19:400:19:46

would read out and hand it on. I

remember being in that class and

0:19:460:19:50

being petrified of when it was my

turn of that book being passed down

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was like a ticking bomb. I knew by

the time I got it it would stumble

0:19:550:20:01

and make jokes or do stuff to cover

up. But it was that I wasn't

0:20:010:20:06

confident at it. I made myself get

confident.

I would be disappointed

0:20:060:20:11

if you couldn't tell me the

titles...

Best known for roles in

0:20:110:20:20

the walking dead, Lenny is backing

the campaign to get kids into books.

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We are encouraging parents, we are

encouraging carers and the children

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themselves to go into libraries and

to access those books. Pick that

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first book from the shelf.

These

14-year-old students from Newham

0:20:360:20:41

have got the message even if they

won't necessarily be turning the

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pages themselves.

I think books just

help with not just your education,

0:20:450:20:53

but helps you, makes you who you

are.

They could see themselves in

0:20:530:20:58

the characters and take inspiration.

We to read books, just not hard

0:20:580:21:05

copies.

Whatever form the books

take, this group of students are

0:21:050:21:10

sold on the idea of reading and are

keen to pass on the word.

0:21:100:21:24

Now,

0:21:240:21:25

it was the talk of

0:21:250:21:27

London Fashion Week.

0:21:270:21:28

The Queen's surprise visit -

and her first ever appearance there.

0:21:280:21:30

Her majesty - front row of course -

was at the catwalk show

0:21:300:21:33

of London Designer, Richard Quinn -

whom she also gave an award.

0:21:330:21:36

Asad is at his studio in Peckham.

0:21:360:21:40

There much much excitement there?

Yes the the Queen Elizabeth award

0:21:400:21:45

for British design that won by the

man who designed these clothes. This

0:21:450:21:53

isn't quite my colour. But they were

printed on this machine. This studio

0:21:530:21:58

is also a print works. All these

clothes were on the cat walk in

0:21:580:22:05

front of queen. Richard Quinn, what

I'm interested in, these are like

0:22:050:22:10

foil dresses, what did the Queen

make of these?

These are more show

0:22:100:22:16

pieces to see what we can do with

print.

You're in Peckham, under the

0:22:160:22:21

railway arch, which is the noise we

can hear. A couple of doors down is

0:22:210:22:26

your dad with his scaffolding

community.

Yes it is a nice

0:22:260:22:31

community feel. It is nice if dad

pops in.

You grew up in South east

0:22:310:22:38

London, looking at the inspiration

here, I am wondering, it is not the

0:22:380:22:42

south-east London I knew and grew

up. Where did you get the creativity

0:22:420:22:48

from?

Growing up in London you get a

sense of creativity and this is a

0:22:480:22:56

culmination of growing up and all

the stuff I experienced in London.

0:22:560:23:00

You only graduated 18 months ago and

have already got your eye on helping

0:23:000:23:07

students.

We have an open access for

young designer, working with the

0:23:070:23:14

British fashion council and others,

it is a cultural hub.

These shop

0:23:140:23:22

These are some of the prints. These

are shoes, can you believe it? And

0:23:220:23:28

these cash helmet, I used to be a

biker, I can't imagine wearing

0:23:280:23:32

these. But they were worn on the cat

walk.

It is to bring print into

0:23:320:23:39

different context we worked with

other companies and makers and it is

0:23:390:23:44

about bringing print to different

objects.

One quick question - has an

0:23:440:23:49

interviewer I would say after 18

months of success, in five years

0:23:490:23:52

time what do you want to be doing?

Continue to be creative and help

0:23:520:23:57

others.

We will keep an eye on how

you do. You have had an amazing

0:23:570:24:04

start. Back to you.

Thank you and

congratulations to Richard. I love

0:24:040:24:11

the fact he was confused by the

shoes. Now the weather and talk of

0:24:110:24:19

sartorial elegance. Hello Ben.

0:24:190:24:22

shoes. Now the weather and talk of

sartorial elegance. Hello Ben.

I

0:24:220:24:24

hope he does a line in scarves and

gloves. The weather won't change

0:24:240:24:30

much in terms of how it looks, but

things are going to start to feel

0:24:300:24:34

colder. Our weather watcher in

Stevenage captured today's scene of

0:24:340:24:40

cloud and sunny spells. This one

found these daffodils poking

0:24:400:24:45

through. I think the daffodils might

start to struggle, because we are

0:24:450:24:51

going to see more in the way of

frost. Now a frost tonight. Some

0:24:510:24:57

cloud floating around. One or two

showers. But the vast majority

0:24:570:25:01

staying dry over night. The winds

relatively light and temperatures

0:25:010:25:06

hovering around freezing. A couple

of degrees either side. A touch of

0:25:060:25:12

frost tomorrow morning. Could be the

odd mist patch. For most a fine

0:25:120:25:16

start with sunshine. We will see

large areas of cloud through the

0:25:160:25:19

morning. But by the afternoon,

bringing some drier air in from the

0:25:190:25:24

east. So a lot of the cloud should

melt away. Temperatures five, or six

0:25:240:25:30

degrees and the winds just starting

to pick up. So things will start to

0:25:300:25:33

feel that bit chillier. Very similar

conditions on Friday. Areas of

0:25:330:25:38

cloud, sunny spells as well.

Temperatures similar, around 4 to 7

0:25:380:25:42

degrees. But those winds picking up

making the feel of the day rather

0:25:420:25:47

chilly and the winds are picking up,

because this high pressure across

0:25:470:25:51

Scandinavia is building in

intensity. You can see more isobars

0:25:510:25:54

appearing. That shows the winds will

be stronger and the winds bringing

0:25:540:25:59

cold air from the east. Here is our

out look. You can see the way the

0:25:590:26:05

temperatures dip away through the

weekend and into next week. By next

0:26:050:26:10

week the temperatures struggling to

get above freezing and add on the

0:26:100:26:14

wind and it will feel cold.

Thank

you. That is it for now. More from

0:26:140:26:21

the London newsroom at 10.30 and I

0:26:210:26:28

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