21/01/2014 Look East - West


21/01/2014

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rain from the east. That's all from the BBC News At

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Hello and welcome to Look East. In the programme tonight: Closing the

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crossings ` the campaign to make level crossings safer, but is

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Network Rail moving fast enough The battle for classroom cash in

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Cambridgeshire, with jobs at risk in a system even the Government says is

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unfair and out of date. We will be here later in the

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programme with the rest of the news including...

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Could this be a champion of the future? The foal whose father is

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Frankel. And another potential champion,

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Charley Hull, on preparing for her first Major.

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Good evening. Railways in this region are safer because one in ten

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level crossings have been closed. That is according to Network Rail.

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The national target was to shut 750 by April this year. Last week

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closing a crossing in Cambridge are meant they met the milestone. Last

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year ten people were killed accidentally on the UK's level

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crossings and there were many more near misses.

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A cyclist centimetres from death. This heart stopping near miss in

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Cambridgeshire. One of the closest Network Rail say they have seen

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This farm crossing in Cambridgeshire is the 750th they have closed. This

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crossing, one less safety risk on the East Coast Main Line. The gate

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is padlocked but Network Rail will still use it as an access point onto

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the track. Up and down this track, there are many more crossings still

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open and still being used by the public. In 2005, teenage school

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friends were killed crossing the tracks in Essex. Olivia's mother

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says the crossings closed since have been the easy ones. The next ones

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will be higher risk, probably higher numbers of people involved and

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therefore much more difficult to close. But it is important to close

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as many as we can because that is the best way to protect it. Network

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Rail say they have spent more than ?130 million on improvements. The

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East has more than 900 crossings. Lucky escapes like these have been

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captured by cameras across the country. And a crossing in

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Huntington, drivers had concerns. You always wary. But don't be

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stupid, don't jump them. Not really a problem at all. I just wait for

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the lights and go when the lights say go, basically. You think they

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are pretty safe? Yeah. Network Rail said they are committed to making me

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crossings as safe as possible, but as long as the trains and the public

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cross paths, there will always be dangers.

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Warwick dentist `` the area director for Network Rail spoke to us

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earlier. I think certainly a lot of level crossings have got various

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legal complexities which we need to navigate through. We tried to do

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that. In the interim period between closing the crossing, we look at

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innovative ways using technology to help manage it as best we can.

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Ultimately, the safest level crossing is a closed level crossing.

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I appreciate it is expensive to close a level crossing or put in a

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bridge. Sometimes people do not want them closed. It must be difficult to

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overcome that. Ella Macri yes, we often come into challenge with local

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communities `` yes, we do come in to challenge with local communities. We

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may look to divert the crossings. In the last two years, a number of

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bridges have been built to allow us to close the level crossing. I don't

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think anyone would deny 750 crossings closed is a big step

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forward, but ten people were killed accidentally on level crossings in

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the UK last year. You cannot afford to think it is a job well done

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already cost at certainly not. We are not becoming complacent. We

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recognise yellow crossings are the single biggest risk and therefore we

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have now over 120 level crossing managers. Working on improving

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safety and moving towards closure. Network Rail was fined ?1 million

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following the deaths of Charlotte and Olivia at a crossing. The

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organisation knew the crossing had risks but did not do anything about

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it. How would you say Network Rail's attitude has changed since

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then? I think we have come a long way in that time following the

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tragic events. We aim to close another 500 in the next five years

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during our control period, but we are always keen to work with local

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communities, local users around closing others and we do look for

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every opportunity to close any crossings we can.

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Next, the worst funded council in England for education. Even the

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government admits the system is unfair. Now hundreds of people in

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Cambridgeshire have put their names to a petition demanding change.

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It is a tightly run ship where every penny counts. This school is the

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educational leap pad for almost 2000 children. With Cambridgeshire the

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lowest funded county for schools in England, cutbacks, heating,

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lighting, maintenance, it is commonplace. Still it is not enough.

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We cannot continue without impacting on staffing. We start by looking at

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support staff and cut back. If that proves to be insufficient, we will

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have no choice but to cut back on the curriculum and the teaching

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staff. At the very top of the funding table is the City of London.

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They have over ?8,500 per pupil Let us see how this region gets on.

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Luton children fared the best with almost ?4800 each. In Hertfordshire,

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they are getting just over ?430 . In Northamptonshire, just under ?4 00.

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And her Cambridgeshire children and ?4000, right at the of the pile You

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can justify in areas of high deprivation and need greater

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funding, but you cannot justify that sort of gap where schools are

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getting twice as much as Cambridge NEET Cambridgeshire. Already over a

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thousand signatures on this petition. Why has Cambridgeshire

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been historically underfunded? In a statement, the government agreed the

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current system for funding schools is unfair and out of date. We expect

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to publish details of our reforms shortly. Head teachers say there

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should be transitional funding until all of the promised changes are

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made. They say the crisis is here and now.

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Next, why women in this region are failing to turn up for tests which

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save thousands of lives a year. Cervical cancer kills around three

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women a day in the UK. Women between 25 and 65 are invited for regular

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screening. One in five do not go. This region is one of the worst in

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the country. This woman was diagnosed almost two

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years ago and underwent surgery that summer. She was overdue her smear

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test by at least a year. The hardest thing for her was knowing she should

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have gone sooner. I was working full`time. I had no need to go to

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the doctor. I put it off. I knew I was probably due at smear test but

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it wasn't on my register. I had them in the past and found them quite

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uncomfortable and not the most pleasant of the siege is so it was

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not something I was too worried about. Ashley Greg pleasant of

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procedures `` pleasant of procedures. A cancer charity says

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the Jade effect could be working. Half of women under 30 had delayed

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getting tested in Cambridgeshire and a third had put it off because they

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feared it might be painful. More than half were not aware of the

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virus that caused the disease. We see about 25,000 cases of severe

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precancer that are picked up with the screening programme every year.

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If we were to do nothing about those, and these are women with no

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symptoms, if we were to do nothing, there would be a large proportion of

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women developing cancer and needing treatment or even dying from the

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disease. Sam still has regular checks, her future is much more

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positive and she knows she should still be able to have a family. That

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was the one time when I started to fall apart was the phone call to say

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they were not sure whether I would need to have a hysterectomy. OK I

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might not be old to have children. Up until that point, I had not even

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thought about it. `` I might not be able to have children. The choice

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being taken away was the hardest thing. Now she is hoping others will

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get tested so the cancer could be caught in time too.

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The jury in the trial of two men accused of assisting Peter Baris it

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real killer has been shown CCTV footage. It is taken from the shop

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in Hereford. It shows her entering the store and buying tobacco. The

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men denied the charges against them. The trial continues. Those are

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the main stories from programmer critter night. Now the

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charge the three men arrested or apply to the court for more time.

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charge the three men arrested or The latest now on the bid by one of

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our most senior MPs to keep his job in Parliament. Tim Yeo has been the

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MP for South Suffolk since 1983. It's a classic safe seat. At the

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last election, his majority was more than 8,500.

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But in November; a bombshell from the executive of his constituency

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association. They decided they didn't want him to be their

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candidate in next year's General Election. In response, Mr Yeo has

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asked for a ballot of all 600 members of the association. We'll

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find out the results of that ballot on February third. He insists he

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still has widespread support from his party. And there are several

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dozen messages of support on his own website.

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He declined to speak to Look East today. But here's what he told BBC

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News about the ballot. I wanted all 600 members of my party in South

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Suffolk to have the chance to take part in this vote. I did not want it

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to be left to a small group of 30 people. I look forward to the

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results of this ballot eagerly. I am quite happy to be judged on my

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record and what I have done in South Suffolk. And what I do at

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Westminster for Parliament and for the Conservative Party. And I am

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quite confident that, if people look at my record, then they will reach

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the verdict I hope they will reach, which is to reselect me.

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Critics of Mr Yeo are not hard to find. But what makes this very

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unusual is they have become very vocal. Earlier this afternoon, I

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spoke to John Hinton, a Conservative councillor in Suffolk. I started by

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asking him what his problem is with Mr Yeo. My problem is that, in 32

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years in the village, we have had him as an MP for most of that time.

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And in the early stages, when it was a brand`new constituency, he was a

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very good local, convicted MP. `` local, connected MP. There were the

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odd scandals, which were glossed over and moved on with. Because he

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was generally doing a good job. In recent years, we have seen little of

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him. In the village or elsewhere. And the criticism that comes to me

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from other party members is that they do not see him. They do not

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seem connected with the constituency. But isn't that a

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problem when you become a well`respected member of the party?

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You are on select committees and business keeps you in the House of

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Commons? To a certain extent, yes. But as I pointed out in my letter

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published in the press today, a rough analysis shows that 33% of his

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time is possibly spent on his own personal business activities. Yet he

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was elected as the MP for South Suffolk, to represent the people.

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That should be his priority. It does sound as if there is something

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personal underlying this? Not personal from my point of view. I am

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involved in all sorts of activities throughout Suffolk and elsewhere.

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Certainly, I do not see much of him at those activities if anything. It

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is getting very messy, though, isn't it? Messy because everybody should

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be abiding by the rules. If the rules had been strictly adhered do,

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and much more balanced in their format, it did not need to be messy

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at all. I think that, after the 30 odd years he would have been an MP,

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we could have turned round, had a party for him and said thank you

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very much. You have done a grand job, enjoy your retirement and

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business interests. And a new young person would take his place to

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revitalise the constituency. Why did you want somebody young? When

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somebody with his experience and connections can do such a good job

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for you? You say his experience and connections. Yes, a lot of

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experience and connections. But I am not sure they are being used in the

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right way. Is this to do with the fact you maybe disagree with him on

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certain issues? And you want him to follow what everybody else in the

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constituency says, other than his own mind? No, not just about that. I

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would accept that his views on same`sex marriage differ

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considerably from mine. As they did from a lot of other people in the

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constituency. But you will understand that lots of other people

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might feel differently from you and he may be representing those views?

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I accept that. And that is all part of democracy. But when nobody has

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actually asked you for your views, you start to think, has it not been

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a little one`sided? Mr Hinton, thank you very much. You are welcome,

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thank you. Our political reporter Andrew

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Sinclair is here now. He says it is not personal. But it is getting

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better and personal? yes, and out into the open. `` getting bitter.

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The raw problems for the Labour Party, for example. And normally,

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you have a private altercation, someone resigns and life goes on,

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this is all in front of the media and will continue for the next few

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days. Why is he so reluctant to answer his critics? he believes,

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after 30 years as an MP, he should not have to defend himself. He

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believes his record speaks for himself. He says he has been

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re`elected on six occasions, with majorities, he has influence in

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Parliament, and he organised one of his friends to speak to as. I find

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him very helpful. I know lots of others find him that way. He goes

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about his business quietly, does not shout about it, it helps people, and

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if you look at his blog, you can see the amount of people supporting him

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and saying thank you. Such is getting reaction within 24 hours, 48

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hours, being kept informed, which you cannot ask for more. And that

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has always been the nub of the problem. He is always been quite

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behind the scenes. Maybe they are now looking for someone different.

:17:36.:17:40.

Thank you. We heard a lot about Frankel's first

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foal last week. It was born in Ireland. But the trouble was the

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owners didn't want her to be filmed. But now there's another one. This

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time the foal was born in Newmarket. And the owners are very happy to

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show her off. Jonathan Park is at the National Stud now.

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It is a bit like a royal baby arriving, in racing circles, so much

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excitement at the arrival of the first Frankel foals. There will be

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around 130 born, but here at the National Stud, a glimpse of maybe as

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that of the future. One of the most eagerly anticipated sites, the first

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Frankel foal pictures just two days old.

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We take it in our stride. With over 100 every year, it is just a relief

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that they are born healthy and well. More than anything. Last week in

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Ireland, the first was born, but the National Stud in Newmarket is the

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first in Britain to announce its own special arrival, complete with white

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blaze just like his father. With many born every year, few will carry

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the same hope, expectation or even pressure than this as yet unnamed

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foal. Unbeaten in his career... The greatest! We could wait long for

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another horse of Frankel's class, which is why thousands are charged

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every time he meets a new partner. There will never be another Frankel.

:19:27.:19:31.

At first some filly like her to go in the same league as him, competing

:19:32.:19:36.

group, consistently winning, it will be a better ask. But there is

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nothing to suggest that she couldn't compete in the classic level. For

:19:43.:19:47.

the next five months, the filly will stay close to her mother, which has

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its own bloodline, and sold for a great sum. She could be a great

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resource. But no guarantees? No, it is not an exact science. And up

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against 130 family rivals when it starts racing.

:20:12.:20:16.

Just beautiful. Not much more appealing than that.

:20:17.:20:22.

Last year, the teenage golfer Charley Hull from Northamptonshire

:20:23.:20:25.

took the ladies game by storm. She finished second five times in a row

:20:26.:20:29.

on the European Tour and became the youngest player ever to take part in

:20:30.:20:33.

the Solheim Cup. Since then, she's been winning awards and is learning

:20:34.:20:36.

to live with being interviewed. And there are those photo shoots as

:20:37.:20:39.

well. That's what she's been doing today at Woburn Golf Club. This from

:20:40.:20:47.

our sports reporter James Burridge. The publisher quite likes the mean

:20:48.:20:53.

and moody look. Do you enjoy having your picture taken? It's all right,

:20:54.:20:59.

if it's a good picture. If it is bad, I'm like no. As calm in front

:21:00.:21:05.

of the camera as she is on the first tee. After a whirlwhind 2013, the

:21:06.:21:08.

golfing world cannot get enough of Charley Hull. The sport of golf is

:21:09.:21:13.

changing. It has quite a stuffy image. Certainly to those who do not

:21:14.:21:19.

play the game. I just think she is a great role model for golfers of all

:21:20.:21:24.

ages. From the young to very old. We are pleased she is going to be on

:21:25.:21:28.

the front cover. The notoriety thing, has it become easy to realise

:21:29.:21:32.

more people know who you are? I was in Nando's the other day. Someone

:21:33.:21:37.

was like, you are Charley Hull, the golfer. He was from Corby, I knew

:21:38.:21:43.

the accent. I was like yes. How did the conversation go? I looked away

:21:44.:21:50.

and carried on eating my chicken. Despite her success thrusting her

:21:51.:21:53.

into the media spotlight, Charley is reassuringly normal. At 17, she has

:21:54.:21:57.

a maturity beyond her years. Her father Dave still accompanies her on

:21:58.:22:01.

the road. But he is happy to let her steer her own course. Charley has

:22:02.:22:04.

always been the same. Nothing seemed to affect her. That is the main

:22:05.:22:08.

thing. If it affected her, I would think ooh! But she is so good at

:22:09.:22:11.

handling everything, she knows that golf is her profession. After that,

:22:12.:22:15.

she is the same as everybody else. Do you see yourself as a role model?

:22:16.:22:22.

I do not look at it like that. But probably to younger kids. At the

:22:23.:22:27.

moment, I am still Charley who likes to play golf and go out with my

:22:28.:22:31.

mates. I think of it like that still. This week, Charley and Dave

:22:32.:22:37.

travel to New Zealand and then Australia. The start of a

:22:38.:22:40.

three`month stint competing at some of the biggest tournaments. That

:22:41.:22:46.

first victory can't be far away. She is great, isn't she? Yes!

:22:47.:22:54.

The last time we had Sport Relief was in 2012. And in this region last

:22:55.:22:59.

year, we raised more than ?1.6 million. A lot of that money stayed

:23:00.:23:03.

here, and was shared between 270 different projects. Projects like

:23:04.:23:10.

the Noah Enterprise in Luton. The charity works to help homeless

:23:11.:23:13.

people across Bedfordshire. It's lunchtime at Noah Enterprises.

:23:14.:23:18.

The homeless are drawn to the smell of home cooked food. Today it is

:23:19.:23:21.

turkey. The busiest time of the day, for obvious reasons. The food we

:23:22.:23:26.

serve is essential, very necessary. A primary need. It gives us the

:23:27.:23:31.

opportunity to engage further. Find out people's needs, how they are

:23:32.:23:35.

getting on. Anything we can help them with. A general purpose.

:23:36.:23:44.

For 25 years, the charity has helped people with nowhere else to turn.

:23:45.:23:49.

And in many cases, nowhere to live. Homelessness can strike anyone. The

:23:50.:23:54.

head of welfare, Tim Archibald, knows that too well. It happened to

:23:55.:24:01.

him. Within a year of starting to use drugs, I had lost my job, my

:24:02.:24:06.

family, my home. Soul destroying is the one thing. I was sleeping in a

:24:07.:24:12.

garden shed. I spent time sleeping on trains going in and out of

:24:13.:24:21.

London. Even on park benches. Sport Relief has given money to

:24:22.:24:27.

provide singing workshops. You would not think singing is high on the

:24:28.:24:31.

priority list of someone with nowhere to live and little to eat.

:24:32.:24:34.

But what it does for the self`esteem is immeasurable. It also provides a

:24:35.:24:37.

distraction for those struggling with addictions. Kevin is one of

:24:38.:24:43.

those helped. He has come out the other side. You meet new people. You

:24:44.:24:52.

can start to trust again. It picks you back up and gives you something

:24:53.:24:55.

to do, to look forward to. Meaning in your life. You feel wanted for a

:24:56.:25:00.

change. Last winter was as cruel as they come. But they found shelter

:25:01.:25:03.

for 75 people who might have perished otherwise. Sport Relief,

:25:04.:25:06.

thanks to you, is helping to keep them alive.

:25:07.:25:12.

Well done to everybody that helped raise so much money. Now for the

:25:13.:25:18.

weather. A frosty and foggy start this

:25:19.:25:24.

morning, but this beautiful scene of Unity College, Cambridge, just

:25:25.:25:29.

before sunrise. Some brave students going out to practice football. And

:25:30.:25:35.

ending with a four`day garden in Norfolk. A beautiful photograph,

:25:36.:25:42.

thank you. Still misty and foggy across the region, remaining for

:25:43.:25:48.

some all day, and a very cold day. Change is on the way. A weather

:25:49.:25:53.

front marching across the country, and increasing wind will clear mist

:25:54.:25:58.

and fog. It will also bring rain overnight. Any clear spells

:25:59.:26:02.

overnight could mean cold temperatures. Cold enough for frost

:26:03.:26:07.

and icy patches. As the night progresses, we increase the cloud

:26:08.:26:13.

from the West, the wind freshening, the rain marching through. Patchy

:26:14.:26:19.

rain I the end of the night in the West, temperatures expected to

:26:20.:26:24.

recover to around three or four Celsius. Tomorrow's stars wet,

:26:25.:26:30.

particularly in the eastern half, but getting brighter in the West

:26:31.:26:35.

later. Rather cloudy, not heavy rain, quite patchy, but staying,

:26:36.:26:43.

with a lot of cloud in the East impacting on temperatures. Five or

:26:44.:26:48.

six Celsius, chilly across Norfolk, Suffolk and Essex, perhaps

:26:49.:26:53.

Northamptonshire and Cambridgeshire. A chance of some showers behind, but

:26:54.:27:01.

it looks mainly dry into the afternoon and evening. Looking

:27:02.:27:08.

ahead, weather France for Thursday, and another for Friday. `` weather

:27:09.:27:16.

France. Chillier than last week and stop chilly for Wednesday night,

:27:17.:27:20.

possibly drier on Thursday. Outbreaks of rain pushing through.

:27:21.:27:23.

Once the rain clears, a sharp frost, and the next weather front

:27:24.:27:32.

not arriving until much later on Friday night, clearing on Saturday,

:27:33.:27:35.

temperatures recovering for the weekend.

:27:36.:27:41.

That is it for tonight. We will see you tomorrow night, same time, same

:27:42.:27:44.

place, goodbye. Goodbye.

:27:45.:27:48.

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