18/03/2014 Look East - West


18/03/2014

Latest news for Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire, Hertfordshire, Milton Keynes and Northants.


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Hello and welcome to Look E`st. In the programme tonight: Accused of

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masterminding the murder of this grandfather ` a teenager adlits

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being nearby but denies the killing. Inadequate ` Ofsted's damning

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verdict on Peterborough's multi`million pound academy but the

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new head says he's turning things around.

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More confusion over eating guidelines as researchers fhnd NO

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definite link between satur`ted fat and heart disease.

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And mad about the Tour ` thd cyclist who's obsessed with the Tour de

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France. Good evening. A teenager has told a

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jury it was just coincidencd that he happened to be in an area at the

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same time a murder took place. 18`year`old Travis Dixon Ch`rles is

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one of four teenagers accusdd of killing 65`year`old Sharif Demirsay

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during a robbery at his homd in Bedfordshire last May. Todax he told

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the court he'd just been curious about the robbery that had been

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planned by his friends. Neil Bradford was in court today and

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joins us now. The prosecution say Travis Dixon

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Charles was the director of operations in all of this, not only

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selecting the victim and those involved in the robbery but also

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acting as lookout on the night. He denies that but says he was aware

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about the plan by his friends to commit a robbery in the are` but

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says he wasn't aware of the details. The jury were paid CCTV which showed

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him walk past the house of Sharif Demirsay on six separate occasions

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on the day of the robbery. He says he was visiting friends, thd same

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reason he was there three mhnutes before the murder. He says ht was a

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coincidence. In May last year, great`grandfather

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Sharif Demirsay opened the door to his killers. The 65`year`old was

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stabbed to death. His partndr was also attacked during the rahd for

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cash and gold. The prosecuthon say Travis Dixon Charles masterlinded

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the robbery and acted as lookout. They say CCTV shows the thrde

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teenagers walking towards the home of Sharif Demirsay oil Travhs Dixon

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Charles weights out of shot. Three minutes later, same three are seen

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running from the bungalow. 18`year`old Travis Dixon Ch`rles has

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admitted being near the scene at the time, and he said he knew hhs

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friends were planning a robbery but he didn't know where or when. He

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says it was coincidence he was near by at the time. He denies any

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involvement. The teenager s`id he stayed in the area on the nhght of

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the robbery because he was curious. When it was put to him by the

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prosecution that it was a p`ck of lies, he says, no, it was not. He

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denies all the charges against him, along with 19`year`old Courtney

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Glynn, a 16`year`old and a 17`year`old. The case continues

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tomorrow. Inadequate ` that's how Ofsted has

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described one of Peterborough's academies. The multi`million pound

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Voyager Academy opened its doors to pupils in 2007. It was the city s

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first specialist media centre, designed to inspire and get results.

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But last year Ofsted concluded it "required improvement" and now the

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latest report says it's inadequate in every area and is in special

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measures. Stuart Ratcliffe reports. When it opened, this building was

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said to be as bold as it ambitions. It pledged unrivalled education in

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the new purpose`built acadely but now the achievement of peoples, the

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teaching, behaviour and leadership have been branded as inadeqtate

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Inspectors also noted its rdsults were well below average. It noted

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below expectations and truancy is rife. Yesterday the princip`l of

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Voyager Centre sent parents a copy of this letter which said Voyager

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Centre was found to be inaddquate and was now in special meastres It

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goes on to say Voyager Centre has now put in place a plan which

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pledges to improve standards. That letter was written by this lan,

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brought in to replace the previous principal who left just days after

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the Ofsted inspection. I think it is very important that

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icy clearly to parents that I and others are committed to makd sure

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the education your children get at the Voyager Centre is everything

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that you want. We want your children to get the education they ddserve to

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reach the capabilities. When will the changes take place? You can come

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and see whenever you like. @nd he says that they have clear

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objectives. All peoples are in uniform, that they are readx to work

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and they are behaving as thdy should be so that all as staff are

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overseeing it. We are making sure that every teacher is equipped to

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teach excellent lessons to lake sure the capacity is there to deliver

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excellent education at the Voyager Centre. It is clear the rest of the

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academy has a lot to learn from its sixth form counterparts.

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Next, allegations that officers from Cambridgeshire tried to turn

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protesters into police informers. Four people say they were offered

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money and pressured to spy. The force deny the allegations which

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Julian Huppert MP has descrhbed as alarming. We'll hear from hhm after

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this report from Mike Cartwright. In Cambridge, protesters prdssured

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into becoming informers. Th`t's the accusation against the police. One a

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member of Unite Against Fascism A single mother aged 23, they say

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They put a lot of pressure on her to spy on this group. She felt that was

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immoral, was the word that she used. She thought us, even though she

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didn't know as long, as fridnds She said she agreed with what wd were

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doing, the aims of the group, and she felt she didn't want to come

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back because she didn't want to talk to anyone about the police.

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She was frightened. There is only one of us who is actually speaking

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to her. Allegations that Cambridge police

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from 2010 tried to enlist four campaigners from political groups.

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Environmentalists, anti`fascists. They were asked to say everxthing in

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return for expenses. One sahd they were warned they would be prosecuted

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if they spoke about being rdcruited. Intimidated, they said, pressured.

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Cambridge police told us thdir offices used covert tactics to

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gather evidence in accordance to the law to prevent and detect criminal

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activity but they said they wouldn't engage in the behaviour that has

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been described. But they ard not criminals, they are campaigners he

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says. The allegations that protesters in Cambridge werd told to

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be spies are alarming, says the city's MP.

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Well, let's speak to the city's MP Julian Huppert who joins us from

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Westminister now. How worridd are you?

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I think this is very alarming. There is an important role for thd police

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to have covert operations and to collect information where there are

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serious problems but what wd've seen here, as revealed back in November,

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asking people to spy on student union type activities, I don't think

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many of us think of that as a hotbed of violence where this would be

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appropriate. People feel as though they are being threatened and that

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strikes me as going too far. Have you approached the chidf

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constable for any explanation? I have spoken to the Chief Constable

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about this and I have raised it with the chair of the home affairs select

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committee. He said what happened in Woolwich, we need to make stre that

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doesn't happen here. Of course, that was horrific charity that wd saw in

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Woolwich but I don't think this is the same as people who would kill

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people on the streets. That's the thing. If there are risks to the

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public, police need to take appropriate steps. The question is

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what is a risk and what is appropriate? Who draws the line

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This is why the government hs currently consulting on a ndw set of

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rules to deal with covert surveillance and these techniques.

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We have to make sure it is tsed where it is essential and wd would

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all like to see the police lake us safer like that. If the polhce are

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using their time trying to lake sure what the student union is s`ying at

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their meetings, that strikes me as a bad use of resources. Where do we go

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from here? The police say one thing and the campaign is the othdr? I

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hope the police will only do it where it is a good use of rdsources

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and we can change the laws to make that clear. So the police c`n make

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us safe that not to stop people getting involved and not to go too

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far. The first of 6,000 tropical plants

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have arrived at the region's newest holiday park. Some of the plants

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ending up the subtropical swimming area for Centre Parcs near Woburn

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have been rescued from around the world. And for the Dutchman who s

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saved them it's a very spechal relationship.

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If a job this big you can't just go down to your local garden cdntre,

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you call in this international tree hunter. He travels the world,

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sourcing tropical plants thd holiday company needs for its centrdpiece

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swimming pool. Some are fast growing sustainable bamboo, others have

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outlived their usefulness for the local people.

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If the tree becomes too old, they are difficult to get and thdy

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replant new ones. The head of the village, he sold me that trde.

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It has taken more than two xears to track down the plants from

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Indonesia, Thailand, Cambodha and Burma. They have been to other

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Centre Parcs sites to acclilatise and now they will need strict

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maintenance to keep them in check. They were growing around 20,000

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kilos of vegetation a year so it will have to be guided and sold that

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way, if not, the roof will be lifted open by the trees in a few xears. It

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is a difficult job. With some trees having a 7000 mile

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journey, some criticise Centre Parcs for bringing them here but they say

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outside in the park they have planted thousands of trees from the

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UK and many of the tropical plants have been rescued from forests about

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to be destroyed. For Henkins, his mission is a personal one.

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All the trees have a historx. I know where they came from and I remember

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the people who helped me with digging them out so they have a

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personality. I don't have a family but it must feel like when xou give

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your daughter to a man who will marry her. It is a little bht of a

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party. It is also a little bit side. Everything about this project is

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big, even the air conditionhng ducts. Bringing in the plants alone

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will take another month but no news yet on when the whole park will

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open. I have never heard anyone speak so

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fondly about plants. Football and it's a big night for

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Northampton Town. The Cobbldrs face Rochdale at Sixfields and c`n move

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out of the League Two releg`tion zone for the first time in lonths.

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Chris Wilder's side are currently second from bottom as they look to

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preserve their football league status. Cobblers could give a debut

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to striker Christian Lopez who is on loan from Huddersfield. But it's a

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tough test for Cobblers with the visitors Rochdale trying to secure

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automatic promotion. found asbestos. The findings will

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delay the clear`up operation and the Health and Safety Executive

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material. Still to come: The school that

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specialises in snooker. Plus, the region's shortage of new

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houses. The firms that want to build but say they are being held back.

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Deciding which foods are good for you has never been easy. But the

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warning that saturated fat hs bad fear is now `` is bad for you is now

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being seen as a simplistic lessage. The research and lies to dozens of

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studies involving 600,000 pdople. Surprisingly, it found little

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evidence that switching to polyunsaturated fat lead to any

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reduction in the risk of he`rt disease. The British Heart

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Foundation, which co`founded the study, said that the results were

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surprisingly and more research was needed. But this is not an

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invitation to gorge on creal cakes or meat pies, most people still eat

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too much fat over all, as wdll as to many calories. There is strong

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evidence that the key to a healthy heart remains a balanced and varied

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diet, rich in vegetables and fruit, as well as taking exercise `nd not

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smoking. Dr Mike Knapton is the medical

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director of the British Heart Foundation and joins us now. This

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seems to be another mixed mdssage. No, this is an improvement on what

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we already knew. This is a reliable study, a very big study, we can

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believe what it says. What ht has done is analyse what of othdr

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studies, put them together `nd said, does the type of fat that wd eat,

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polyunsaturated, which is the fish and vegetable oils, versus the

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animal fats, does the type of fat matter? Surprisingly, it fotnd that

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it had not. It is important to say that the amount of fat prob`bly

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still does matter. It is basically refining our understanding of what a

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healthy diet is. The problel is that people will meet `` will only hear

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half the message and will now think that they can eat anything. I hope

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that they will not over intdrpret this. It is helpful, becausd the

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type of fat, with the notable exception of trans fat, found in

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biscuits, margarine and the lake, which is very bad for the hdart the

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type of fat does not matter so much. We need to reduce the total amount

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of fat in the diet and that is because it is very energy ddnse and

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it is contribute to obesity, diabetes and then all of thd

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diseases which are associatdd with that, including heart disease. Isn't

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the truth that we get all of these messages, but what we reallx need to

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do is just eat a proper bal`nced diet. I could not agree mord. It is

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absolutely right. There is ` mistake perhaps in spending too much time

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and rising individual components within the diet, whether th`t be

:16:57.:17:01.

different types of fat or stgar What I think you need to do is to

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eat a balanced diet, which hs rich in fresh fruit, vegetables, lean

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meat. Try to cut down on salt, sugar and total fat and do that alongside

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a healthy lifestyle. Actually, at the end of the day, the foods that

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people should eat should be the foods that they enjoy, becatse it is

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difficult to stick to a diet that you do not enjoy. Healthy dhet,

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fresh fruit, fresh vegetablds, lean meat, is the sort of thing that I

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would recommend in my surgery. And enjoy it. And enjoy it.

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Tomorrow in his Budget, the Chancellor is expected to ghve more

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help to home`buyers, to get the housing market moving again. But

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there's still an acute shortage of new homes in the East, becatse we're

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not building enough. In this region we need to btild at

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least 20,000 new homes everx year to meet demand. But last year we only

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managed 11,000. One reason for that is that the number of small building

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companies has fallen by 50% since 2007. Here's our Business

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Correspondent Richard Bond. Britain's biggest builders `re

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booming. Across our region they are putting up thousands of new homes.

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This development is just ne`r Cambridge. The East needs lots of

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new homes. It is reckoned wd need at least 20,000 per year, but last year

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we only built 11,000. Big btilders are increasing out substanthally,

:18:46.:18:48.

but allowing on them `` but relying on them alone will not suffhcient.

:18:49.:18:54.

The real problem is that sm`ller builders have not been building at

:18:55.:18:57.

all over the last five or shx years and until they are able to get back

:18:58.:19:00.

into the market again and wd will not fill the gap. Is it trud that

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small builders have given up? Chris runs a construction firm based in

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Colchester, it hires out eqtipment. But until the recession he built

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houses as well, about five xear He no longer does this though. Banks

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are reluctant to lend to thd small developer and the planning process

:19:27.:19:29.

is still slow and laborious and I think that the final thing hs the

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land banks that the larger developer holds, leaving it very diffhcult for

:19:37.:19:41.

the smaller developers to fhnd the land. Hundreds of small builders

:19:42.:19:47.

have gone bust, or, like Chris, just stopped house`building to

:19:48.:19:49.

concentrate on other things. Big house`builders deny holding huge

:19:50.:19:57.

land banks, but the Tripoli have `` typically have five years's up their

:19:58.:20:06.

sleeves. If they do not devdlop the land then the city will takd a dim

:20:07.:20:12.

view of it, they do not audht. They require a land bank, but thdy do not

:20:13.:20:20.

audit. `` they do not hang onto it. Experts warn that without m`ny more

:20:21.:20:25.

we will be saddled with a pdrmanent housing shortage.

:20:26.:20:31.

Lots of schools nowadays spdcialise in single subjects ` languages,

:20:32.:20:35.

science, music. But how abott this ` a school in Essex that spechalises

:20:36.:20:37.

in snooker. Moulsham High in Chelmsford is one

:20:38.:20:41.

of only 12 in the country to be chosen for the Cue Zone project

:20:42.:20:44.

which promotes snooker as a sport and a way of improving maths. And

:20:45.:20:47.

today one of the all`time greats dropped in to help.

:20:48.:21:00.

To this generation hears th`t celebrity who recently headdd into

:21:01.:21:04.

the jungle for a reality TV. To my generation hears the sporting

:21:05.:21:07.

legends that dominated snooker we before these youngsters werd born or

:21:08.:21:18.

even worth twinkle in anyond's I. Renowned for rubbing down the

:21:19.:21:21.

opposition. You are getting very animated year, this is something

:21:22.:21:25.

that you love. It is a game that has done me proud and hopefully I have

:21:26.:21:32.

been a good ambassador for the game. Steve Davis was of course world

:21:33.:21:36.

champion six times, a legend in a sport which has its roots in

:21:37.:21:42.

smoke`filled shady snooker halls. Today it is very refreshing, it is

:21:43.:21:51.

all about building in challdnges involving numerous they and literacy

:21:52.:21:53.

and getting the more academhc way respondent. One of the core values

:21:54.:22:00.

of the school is to enrich, this is a classic example of enrichlent for

:22:01.:22:05.

our students. I have had so much fun. I have won every singld game,

:22:06.:22:11.

it is relieved good, I am enjoying it. I think it is a better way of

:22:12.:22:16.

getting people involved and helping them with their numerous ear and

:22:17.:22:20.

maths, because it is a fun way of doing it and it gets people more

:22:21.:22:35.

involved. `` New . I was fortunate to be involved in the jungld, that

:22:36.:22:42.

was stressful times. This is a different type of day, this is

:22:43.:22:47.

manic, nonstop. Classroom tdaching of course once relied heavily on

:22:48.:22:51.

slate and chop, it still dods in a way.

:22:52.:22:56.

In less than four months' thme, 112 days to be precise, one of the

:22:57.:22:59.

world's biggest sporting spdctacles comes here to this region.

:23:00.:23:03.

One stage of the Tour de Fr`nce will start in Cambridge and wind its way

:23:04.:23:07.

down through Essex to London. Thousands of fans will line the

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route, including Pete Martin. Pete has been a fan for 16 years and has

:23:13.:23:17.

a house full of Tour stuff to prove it.

:23:18.:23:26.

Pete Martin has always loved cycling, but in 1998 he went to

:23:27.:23:31.

visit the Tour de France and fell in love with the event. He has been

:23:32.:23:34.

back every year since and h`s photographs of all of the bhg names,

:23:35.:23:40.

sprinter Mark Cavendish, thd 20 2 when Bradley Wiggins, and Chris

:23:41.:23:54.

fruit and `` Chris Froom. Hhs home here houses is large collection of

:23:55.:23:59.

Tour de France memorabilia. The result library of books, buses, cars

:24:00.:24:07.

and vans. His two`year old son is even named after the founder of the

:24:08.:24:12.

true difference `` the Tour de France. And you collect somdthing

:24:13.:24:20.

every year? Yes, a bag full year is the aim, but it can be anything

:24:21.:24:27.

Posters, glasses, models. The bigger the bag the better. The tour to

:24:28.:24:40.

France is incredibly well`organised. But they leave signs behind, fans

:24:41.:24:48.

like me will pick them up. Pete has got signs, shirts, hats, yot name

:24:49.:24:52.

it. He has even staged his own exhibition in recent years `nd

:24:53.:24:56.

cannot wait for Monday the 7th of July when the tour goes frol

:24:57.:25:01.

Cambridge to London. It is `n event in itself, it is a circus anyway.

:25:02.:25:06.

Just being there, even if you do not get to see much of the writdrs, it

:25:07.:25:12.

is just a great event. `` mtch of the cyclists. Who knows, his little

:25:13.:25:19.

son might even be a Tour de France cyclist one day.

:25:20.:25:28.

Time for the weather. High pressure has brought us plenty

:25:29.:25:39.

of dry weather, but there are signs that it is changing. Some hdavy

:25:40.:25:44.

downpours and showers today, it almost felt like April showdrs with

:25:45.:25:48.

some sunshine in between. Most of them have cleared away. Tonhght does

:25:49.:25:53.

look largely dry, some clear spells around and some patchy cloud will

:25:54.:25:57.

come and go. Tebbutt zoonothc spectre to get low enough to bring

:25:58.:26:02.

us frost. Five or six Celsits our lowest. High pressure just `bout

:26:03.:26:07.

holding on tomorrow and that will be a fine day for us here in the east.

:26:08.:26:11.

A weather front approaching from the West will mean that things will hot

:26:12.:26:26.

up for the afternoon. Some parts of region may record the highest

:26:27.:26:28.

temperatures in the entire country tomorrow. 18, or perhaps evdn 1

:26:29.:26:39.

Celsius as possible. It staxs dry and fine for the afternoon. This is

:26:40.:26:46.

our pressure pattern for thd end of the week. The weather front crossing

:26:47.:26:51.

the country. It marks the boundary between the warm air that wd have

:26:52.:26:57.

had and much cooler air. It means cooler temperatures. Quite ` bit

:26:58.:27:01.

colder by day and the return of some frost overnight. Also some showery

:27:02.:27:06.

conditions. We still have a couple more warm days to come, Thursday is

:27:07.:27:10.

expected to be pretty good `cross the eastern half. 16 or 17 Celsius

:27:11.:27:16.

the possible height, it will turn increasingly cloudy from thd West

:27:17.:27:19.

End by overnight we will st`rt to get rain spreading in, it should be

:27:20.:27:25.

out of the way by Friday. Cooler temperatures, it will feel puite

:27:26.:27:28.

different after those warm conditions that we have expdrienced.

:27:29.:27:34.

Look at those overnight lows that could bring us some frost.

:27:35.:27:42.

We are still muddled about trans fats. Goodbye.

:27:43.:27:46.

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