11/12/2013 Look East - West


11/12/2013

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News at Six, so it's goodbye from me, and on BBC One we now join

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Good evening. In the programme tonight, bottom of the class again.

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The damning report from Ofsted as the East is ranked worst in the

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country of standards of education. Also tonight, the priest and

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academics sacked after complaints about his conduct. The Church of

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England has launched a major investigation. We will be here later

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with the programme with an international approach to take the

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quiet crisis of dementia more seriously. This meeting today is

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arguably the most significant event in dementia since Alzheimer's

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described the disease. And the Cobblers, the Saints and the steel

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backs behind the wheel at Silverstone.

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Good evening. A quarter of a million children in

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this region are being taught in schools which aren't good enough,

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the verdict today from the chief inspector of Ofsted. The East has

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emerged as one of the worst areas in the country for primary schools Out

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the country for primary schools. Out of 150 local authorities,

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Peterborough and Cambridgeshire rank in the bottom 10%. But there was

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praise for Bedford, where 95% of pupils attend good or outstanding

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schools, followed by Central Bedfordshire and Milton Keynes.

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Secondary schools are improving but they, too, are still lagging behind

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the rest of England. This report from Ben Bland.

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This afternoon we will be writing a recount.... A well`behaved school.

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This is the same even when the cameras aren't there. It is partly

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what the makes the school successful. You need a good policy

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shared with all the children, the staff, the parents, and it's got to

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be consistent across the school, be consistent across the school

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everybody sharing and doing exactly the same thing. It's not just the

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school doing well. Primary schools across Bedford are amongst the best

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performing in England. I think it is all about involving everybody in the

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school community in the work you do to make sure everyone understands

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what the score's objectives are and what needs to be done to improve

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standards, and also that schools work together, which we all do very

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well here. In Peterborough, there are problems. Ofsted says 6,000

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pupils are being taught in primary schools that are not good enough

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making it one of the worst areas in the region and the country. Parents

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seem to be giving them the benefit of the doubt. I'm not saying there

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aren't schools without problems but aren't schools without problems, but

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in any city, you'll get that. There are parts where there aren't good

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schools but over the side, it's OK. You have to ride it out and I think

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you can support at home as well. you can support at home as well.

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Peterborough City Council admits it has work to do but in a statement

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they say... The local MP says the area faces

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particular challenges. It is the level of churn in primary schools,

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those children that start off in a school but are not there at the end

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of the academic year, and those who are not there at the beginning but

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finish the academic year, that puts enormous strain on resources in

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terms of teaching, teaching assistants and the school budget.

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Secondary schools are also lagging behind England as a whole. Ofsted

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says they are improving but there is more work to be done.

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In his report today, Sir Michael Wilshaw doesn't hold back. He said

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poor leadership and teaching are leading to mediocre education. Neil

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Bradford's been to meet one head teacher in Northamptonshire who is

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getting results. Eight years ago, Duston School was

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failing. Last month for the first time Ofsted inspectors rated it is

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outstanding. The transformation has been overseen by principal Jane

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Herriman who is now helping other schools improve. It's about being

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able to celebrate with the staff here and moving the Duston School

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into its next sphere of creativity and how we will support and work

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with other schools and trying to get the other schools that we are

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supporting to realise that we do understand, we know where you are,

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and we can help you and work with you to make those rapid changes.

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and we can help you and work with you to make those rapid changes.

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Jane still has big ambitions for the Duston School but now splits her

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time between another secondary school in Northampton and 130 miles

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away in Bletchley. She admits continual changes to inspection

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standards can be a challenge. When you think you've got to the

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finishing line, that line is ever changing, but that is the world

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we're in at the moment and we can never be complacent and sit back. We

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have got to look to the future. And the future is these young people.

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Down the motorway, Jane Herriman is working with senior staff at the Sir

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Herbert Leon Academy in Bletchley to help raise standards. She became

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executive principle here just six weeks ago. She says there is a long

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way to go and no magic formula. It is not one size fits all. You need

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to understand the community you're dealing with. And it starts with the

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adults in school and making sure that adults are doing the most

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appropriate systems. Then we need to explain those systems to young

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people. And we all need agree on what the consequences are who are

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not following those systems. Reaching the standard set by Duston

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School will take time. But Jane Herriman believes the key to

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improving children's learning is teachers learning from each other.

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Ofsted believes leadership is key to improvement. Are we about to see

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some heads teachers sacked? I asked the Ofsted regional director Sean

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Harford. Head teachers are moved on, sacked,

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if you like, anyway, so it is a bit of a myth outside education that

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head teachers don't lose their jobs. But I think that clearly where

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people are not doing the job they need to, their role needs to be put

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under scrutiny. Some of the schools have had poor performance ratings

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for some time and if it is so easy to fix this, why hasn't it been done

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before? We are not saying it is easy to fix, but we know it can be done.

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There are a lot of examples across the region where schools that have

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languished, if you like, an academy in Norfolk, for example, but the

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right leadership was put in place and this school is now outstanding.

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It might be tough but it can be done. Pupils exam results are also

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below the average. We are failing them, aren't we? The issue really is

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that there are lucky and unlucky children. I live in Cambridgeshire.

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My jewellery went to a great high risk will and to a great secondary

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school. But 30 miles up the road, in Wisbech, parents will have a very

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different experience. That is the danger, isn't it? We might defect

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late head teachers who have worked hard because despite the overall

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poor standard, there are some outstanding schools. It's crucial to

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identify where things are going wrong and where things are going

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well and people are given credit for that. And that those schools work

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with weaker schools to improve them. In terms of an immediate recovery

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plan, what needs to happen in the next few months and where will

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schools be in the year from now? People need to focus absolutely on

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what is going on in the classroom, get the environment right in the

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classrooms and in the schools so that teachers can do their job

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effectively with those youngsters. We have seen bad behaviour, but we

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noticed that there is an acceptance of low`level disruption. And that

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means children can't learn effectively in schools, week in,

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effectively in schools, week in week out.

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A senior priest and Cambridge University academic has been sacked

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after complaints were made about his contact with vulnerable young men in

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his care. The Reverend Canon Dr Fraser Watts is the subject of a

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Church of England safeguarding investigation involving the Diocese

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of Ely, the University and the Police. Dr Watts is a former

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president of the British Psychological Society. This

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exclusive report from home affairs correspondent Sally Chidzoy.

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Reverend Canon Dr Fraser Watts is an internationally renowned academic

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psychologist and he let this church in Cambridge but now he is the focus

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of the church safeguarding investigation. Honourable men who

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sought Pastoral and spiritual support from Dr Watts have made

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complaints against him. Sources have told the BBC a number are faced

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sexual nature. Dr Watts was employed by Trinity Hall behind me, Cambridge

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University said he had resigned and was no longer associated with the

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university and they were working with the church may safeguarding

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investigation. The church itself said that Dr Watts no longer had

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permission to officiate at the diocese of Ely and they were working

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closely with the police and the University on the investigation.

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University on the investigation According to sources, Dr Watts was

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told, resign or be sacked. He was excluded from Queens' College where

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he was a fellow and reader in theology and science. The church

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were Dr Watts can no longer conduct services belongs to Trinity Hall. In

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a newsletter, the acting vicar chaplain told churchgoers...

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Six years ago, Reverend Canon Dr Fraser Watts attack could ``

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attracted media attention when he announced Eucharist services for

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goths. Are you a goth? No, I am not. You look like one. Tonight I am The

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You look like one. Tonight I am! The diocese of Ely received a complaint

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against the priest four years ago. The police concluded there was

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insufficient evidence. It is understood that the Reverend Canon

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Dr Fraser Watts was asked not provide past will support to young

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men but his colleagues were unaware of the safeguarding concerns. Since

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then, there have been a number of fresh complaints. This comes back to

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the structural problems with safeguarding in church

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organisations. Too much reliance placed on the Bishop, and the

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designated safeguarding officer within the dioceses to make the

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decisions. They cannot make in any real sense be considered to be

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independent. At his home in Cambridge, the Reverend Canon Dr

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Fraser Watts declined to answer any questions about the complaints made

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against him. He said he would not comment while the investigation is

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ongoing. One complainant told the BBC it was an extremely sensitive

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time for him. The police say they are aware of the safeguarding matter

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and they have not received any complaints at the time.

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A man accused of killing a pensioner in a row over a parking space told a

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court today that he acted in self defence. Retired builder Alan Watts

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says he was attacked by Brian Holmes after he sarcastically questioned

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his right to park in a disabled bay. He told the jury he punched Mr

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Holmes at the ASDA store in Biggleswade. And that he then drove

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off because he was scared and wanted to get away. Mr Watts denies

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manslaughter. The trial continues. A man and a woman have had to jump

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to safety from a house fire this morning. A second woman had to be

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rescued through the first`floor window of the property in Daniels

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Welch in Coffee Hall in Milton Keynes just after 4am. The fire

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service said the blaze was so intense inside it burnt away the

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stairs. An investigation is under way.

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Latest figures show a growing number of businesses are choosing Milton

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Keynes as the place to set up. The total number of business units in

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the new town has risen by almost 400 in the last year. The council says

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with a growing economy more jobs are being created. Some businesses have

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chosen to base their European headquarters in the town.

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There is an awful lot of technology oriented people based in Milton

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Keynes, a lot of technology companies growing here. The UKTI led

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us to being here in Milton Keynes. There seems to be a high presence of

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people in the surrounding towns with language skills as well.

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The Northampton`based chain 99p Stores is to open 70 new shops over

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the next two years. The company is investing ?25 million which it says

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will create more than 2,000 jobs. The chain has grown rapidly in

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recent years following the demise of Woolworths in 2008. Those are the

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top stories. Alex

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jobs. The ballot will be held between now and January sixth.

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Still to come: Living with dementia, we report on a big step forward in

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research in this region. These sports men are good at rugby,

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football and cricket, but can they drive?

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Six days after the tidal surge swept down the region's coast, work has

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begun on repairing the damage caused to sea defences. The Environment

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Agency says it's too early to say how much it will all cost but it

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will take time and money. Today, the Minister in charge of the recovery

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programme chaired a meeting in Whitehall. We'll be hearing from

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Brandon Lewis in a moment. But first, our environment reporter

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Richard Daniel has been to see the diggers in action in Suffolk trying

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to plug the gaps. It was built following the floods of 1953. But it

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was no match for the surge of 2013. This was one of 22 places in Suffolk

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where sea and river walls were breached, as were many more in

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Norfolk. Here's the point where the water poured in. During the search,

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the sea came over this whole. There was pressure on the front edge. What

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they think happened is the water went mind as it came over. It

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created a weakness which caused the wall to fall. Heavy machinery

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arrived to make emergency repairs. Locals say not enough has been done.

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Banks slump, they lose height over a period of time, that would have had

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an effect this particular case, because there are at least 120

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metres of topping and a lesser amount in the other direction.

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Norfolk and Suffolk's defences for the brunt of last week's North Sea

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surge. The extent of the damage and the cost is still being assessed.

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Months of work lie ahead, the cost is expected to run into millions of

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pounds. With the field teams and contractors we are going out of the

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most urgent locations and filling them with clay. We are doing

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emergency repairs so we can stop any further tide coming in right.

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Ultimately, we will come back and assess these locations to see what

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further work will be needed. The environment agency is drafting in

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extra staff. They said the immediate priority is to plug the gaps that

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have left properties and communities at risk. A committee to oversee the

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reconstruction of homes and businesses met for the first time. I

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spoke to Brandon Lewis, the MP. He said there will not be any extra

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money so I asked how the work will be paid for. At the moment, local

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authorities, the agencies charged with the clear process, arguing that

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work. The government has activated the Bellwin Scheme, so local

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authorities can make a claim to central government. It is a

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well`known scheme. They have used it in floods before. They will be

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recompensed for that. The environment agency is assessing the

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damage. They will assess that as part of their budget. They have an

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ongoing budget in terms of flood work and repair work and flood

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protection. That has increased under this government and in my own can

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Rich Ricci, just next year, there is a scheme to improve it. `` my own

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constituency. What have your constituents been saying about help

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from government? Obviously, I have a role to look at what we're doing, to

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make sure the clear up work is going ahead properly across the country.

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As a constituency member of Parliament for great Yarmouth I have

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two sides of it. We have residents who have benefited this year from

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the work that was done, and the town centre was not as badly hit, and we

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have a further ?28 million of work starting next year, that is

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fantastic news to protect about 15,000 properties. We still have

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work to do around the coastal erosion issue. Part of this is

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making sure whatever work is done is the correct work. Making sure the

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experts have looked at it and the money is being spent to give help to

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those areas. How worried are you about future flooding events? We are

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always against nature. The internal work that is being done will give us

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further protection, but when we get a surge like that, even with flood

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defences and coastal erosion work, there will not necessarily be

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protection from the harshest realities of nature, particularly as

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an island nation. There is a concern about why it is important that the

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planning work is done. Local groups did amazing work making sure those

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preparations are in place. They paid dividends to make sure areas like

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great Yarmouth could evacuate. If we have that, the important thing is

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people remain safe by listening to the advice they are given by all of

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the agencies, the emergency services, the environment agency, he

:19:40.:19:47.

the warnings and stay safe. `` he'd the warnings. As you may have seen,

:19:48.:19:54.

world leaders are ` for the first time ` coming together to talk about

:19:55.:19:57.

dementia. It's given hope to a Cambridge charity that has for years

:19:58.:20:01.

worked towards treatment and a cure. Today Alzheimer's Research UK

:20:02.:20:04.

announced it's going to spend ?3m to boost research into finding the

:20:05.:20:07.

right drugs. Anna Todd has been to meet two women whose lives have been

:20:08.:20:13.

turned upside down by the disease. In their late 80s, life began to

:20:14.:20:19.

change for Mary and Fred Carling. She could not make a cup of tea.

:20:20.:20:23.

Things like that. She put frozen food into a draw. `` drawer. They

:20:24.:20:33.

started arguing in ways that they had not done before. Their daughter

:20:34.:20:41.

watched as dementia set in. My father was diagnosed and we were

:20:42.:20:45.

told there was nothing we could do. My mother was not diagnosed, the

:20:46.:20:48.

Doctor said there was not much point giving her any medication. Today,

:20:49.:20:57.

world leaders pledged treatments and cures by 2025. Arguably the most

:20:58.:21:05.

significant event in dementia and Alzheimer's described the disease.

:21:06.:21:10.

We are tasked with making it more visible than it has ever been

:21:11.:21:14.

before. Hope is hard to come by. Most drugs trials fail. On the back

:21:15.:21:22.

of this summit, one Cambridge charity is pulling together a

:21:23.:21:24.

consortium, research experts from all sectors. Why has it taken so

:21:25.:21:32.

long for the world to come together? It may be that some ageism is at

:21:33.:21:38.

play. That is perhaps one reason it has not received the attention it

:21:39.:21:43.

deserves. Another is we have not had many success stories and I think

:21:44.:21:49.

success breeds success. It is too late for Sarah Kane's husband, who

:21:50.:21:55.

was diagnosed with Alzheimer's age 43. I don't have children,

:21:56.:22:00.

grandchildren, I will probably not grow old with the man I was

:22:01.:22:05.

expecting to grow old with. Together in a care home, Mary and Fred

:22:06.:22:11.

Carling did just that. They celebrated their platinum wedding

:22:12.:22:14.

anniversary in the home. In spite of everything, they loved each other

:22:15.:22:16.

right up until the end. If you have any questions or

:22:17.:22:25.

concerns about dementia you can get some very useful advice from Age UK.

:22:26.:22:29.

You can ring them on 0800 169 6565 or log on to their website. It is:

:22:30.:22:39.

ageuk.org.uk. Some of the region's most talented sportsmen swapped

:22:40.:22:42.

their rugby boots and cricket bats today, for the wheel of a fast car

:22:43.:22:46.

at Silverstone. The idea was to see how stars from Northampton's

:22:47.:22:48.

football, cricket and rugby teams would get on around the circuit.

:22:49.:22:52.

Driving a fast car is one thing but tearing round in the fog this

:22:53.:22:56.

morning proved to be a real challenge.Mike Liggins was there.

:22:57.:23:05.

Alex Weekley was trying on his motor racing uniform for size. I checked

:23:06.:23:13.

out if these Northampton Town footballers were safe to drive.

:23:14.:23:20.

In the briefing, Danny Emerton looked nervous, but then he spoke a

:23:21.:23:31.

good game. I am a good driver. A few of the lads then there would not be

:23:32.:23:35.

so sure about that, but I will be OK. Really? Some of them not so

:23:36.:23:42.

good? You need to look out for them. Strapped in and ready to go. This

:23:43.:23:48.

footballer bunny hopped his way down the pit lane. The foggy conditions

:23:49.:23:55.

made driving difficult. One of the drivers appears to have stopped. He

:23:56.:24:02.

cannot start again either. I think he got lost in the fog.

:24:03.:24:07.

We saw you bunny hopping down the pit lane. That was quite good.

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Obviously, my car is a bit different. Once I found the clutch,

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I was more comfortable. Then it was the turn of the rugby players and

:24:27.:24:30.

the Cricketers, they have had three years. The sports are coming

:24:31.:24:37.

together, we trained with another team the other day. It is good for

:24:38.:24:39.

the town. Sadly, some of the players never got

:24:40.:24:48.

to show how quickly would have been because the fog came down and it was

:24:49.:24:53.

not safe to drive, but money was raised for Northampton general, and

:24:54.:24:56.

the footballers ever give up the day job, there might be a new Lewis

:24:57.:24:59.

Hamilton here. Unlikely, but you never know.

:25:00.:25:04.

What a shame for all of them. Very bad luck. Quite a lot of us have

:25:05.:25:15.

this fog. For some of us, it did lift, making some beautiful sunsets.

:25:16.:25:20.

We have some photographs showing the sun setting. Some of us had fog all

:25:21.:25:28.

day, making conditions Chile. It will re`form through this evening

:25:29.:25:36.

and overnight. `` chilly. It should not be as widespread as it was last

:25:37.:25:39.

night. You can still see that we have high pressure, light wind,

:25:40.:25:44.

clear skies, conditions are pretty ideal. You can see the satellite

:25:45.:25:52.

image from earlier across this western half, that is where it

:25:53.:25:57.

lingered. Expect an evening, the first part of the night will be

:25:58.:26:07.

misty and foggy. Temperatures around freezing for most of us, that could

:26:08.:26:13.

mean fog patches. Temperatures will hover around 2`3 Celsius. Tomorrow,

:26:14.:26:22.

it is going to be misty, but it should lift the way and we will be

:26:23.:26:28.

left with a cloudy forecast. There might be brighter spells but the

:26:29.:26:31.

general trend will be for the cloud to increase into the afternoon. It

:26:32.:26:35.

should stay dry, although into the afternoon and evening, just a few

:26:36.:26:40.

spots of drizzle are possible. Still a cold day. The wind will freshen

:26:41.:26:49.

from the south. The pressure pattern is changing, by Friday the

:26:50.:26:56.

high`pressure routes away `` moves away and we have this coming in from

:26:57.:27:00.

the west. The wind will strengthen, but this weather front will not have

:27:01.:27:04.

a great deal of rain on it by the time it gets to our part of the

:27:05.:27:09.

region. Some brighter spells to start with, but on the whole a lot

:27:10.:27:15.

of cloud. Into the mid to late afternoon, there is a chance of

:27:16.:27:21.

patchy rain, turning more persistent. The wind will freshen

:27:22.:27:26.

through Friday. For the weekend it looks largely dry, a bit cloudy at

:27:27.:27:33.

times. Another chilly night, but temperatures will be above freezing.

:27:34.:27:35.

times. Another chilly night, but temperatures will be Goodbye. See

:27:36.:27:37.

you tomorrow.

:27:38.:27:39.

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