11/01/2012 Look North (East Yorkshire and Lincolnshire)


11/01/2012

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Good evening and welcome to BBC Look North. The headlines tonight:

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customers say they are shocked and angry after a loans company loses

:00:10.:00:20.
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their personal data. May be nothing will happen with it, but maybe in

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six weeks' time or six months' time will get a bill through the

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letterbox and it is nothing to do with us because somebody has stolen

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my identity. Locked up 22 hours a day - a former

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inmate says prisoners in Lincoln face more time in their cells

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because of increasing numbers. Residents get their first look at

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the plans for a new wind turbine plant on the banks of the Humber.

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The saucy side of the seaside - postcards from the golden age of

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holidays at home go under the hammer.

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A risk of Gayle's late at night. Your latest forecast coming up in

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15 minutes. Tonight, customers across East

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Yorkshire and Lincolnshire say they are angry that a loans company has

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lost their personal data. 1.4 million clients of Welcome Finance

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and Shopacheck have been contacted after details including names,

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addresses and payment histories were lost when two information

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discs went missing. Emma Massey reports.

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It's not the news anyone wants to read. Philip Hames is told by

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letter that doorstop lender Shopacheck has lost his personal

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:01:43.:01:44.

data. Possibly somebody else could get something in my name, or at

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this address. We could get blacklisted through no fault of our

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own. To make matters worse was the time

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it took for him to be told. I was shocked knowing that this had

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happened last year. I could not believe what I was reading without

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being informed in that period of time. I am angry now, yes. Parent

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company Cattles Group was founded in Hull 85 years ago. It closed its

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Welcome Finance and Shopacheck offices in the city nearly three

:02:12.:02:22.
:02:22.:02:32.

Cattles Group says it has now employed a specialist firm to

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review data security across the group and advise on any necessary

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improvements. Our understanding is that the

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information contained on this disc is not of a particularly sensitive

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nature beyond names and addresses, and so people should not be too

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worried about misuse of their personal data. In the meantime,

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this whole solicitors says he has already been contacted by over 100

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people whose data has been lost. Most of them are annoyed that

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personal data has been lost. To see if there is a case for compensation.

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Any personal data which has been lost in breach of the principles of

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the Act, on the face of it, would entitle people to consult --...

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Digital is now the main way of storing personal data and so this

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type of security breach is likely to happen more and more. I'm joined

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by Nick Pickles from Big Brother Watch, a group which campaigns to

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protect civil liberties. This is just names and addresses -

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does that really matter? It does seem that until they have recovered

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the tapes they can't categorically say what information has been lost.

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It highlights a much broader point about how it is a very real and

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serious threat that we face in a digital age, how easy it is for

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millions of people's information to be lost. It appears that this

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happened a couple of months ago and it is worrying that it has taken

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this long for victims to find out. In the UK at present there is not a

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legal right to be notified if your information is lost or misused. We

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have been calling for some time now to encourage companies to take this

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seriously. If people's information is lost, they should have a legal

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duty to notify them. Havel's tight enough for the storage of personal

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data? No, one thing that is clear in our research recently been the

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breeches and health service and local authority, it is so easy for

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large scale information to be lost, for people to access information

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they should not be able to access, and yet you still can't be sent to

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prison in the most serious of cases. We are calling for the Government

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to bring into effect a power that has already put in the statute book

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but which has not be enacted. company has said there is no

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evidence the information has fallen into the wrong hands or been used

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maliciously. So, there is no problem this time? Well, it hasn't

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fallen into the wrong hands yet. Unfortunately, this situation, like

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many others, is simply a case of crossing of fingers and hoping that

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this information would be used maliciously. It does raise again

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this question of what if companies are saying they hope it won't be

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used wrongly, and there is a risk that some point in the future that

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this will be used maliciously. People need to be confident that

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their information is being protected and at present they are

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not. Given the way data is stored now, is it inevitable this will

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happen more often? Absolutely, looking at the way memory sticks

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and laptops are lost every day, and databases containing millions of

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people's information are used by people in the public and private

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sector as part of their everyday jobs - these kind of issues are

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inevitable unless we ensure the protection is put in place now and

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is fit and proper. Thank you for joining us.

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We would like your thoughts on this. If you have been affected by a

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company losing your information, do In a moment: a national charity

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says vulnerable people in Lincolnshire are receiving less

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money for their care than in other areas.

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A former inmate at Lincoln Prison says an increase in prison numbers

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mean some are being locked in their cells for 22 hours a day. It

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follows recent revelations that prison numbers at the jail have

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risen by 20% in the last six months. Phil Connell reports.

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There are pictures that were seen around the world, but now the

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impact of last year's riots in Britain are being felt closer to

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home. The arrests which followed the violence have seen more than

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800 people receiving custodial sentences, and the impact of that

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is now being felt at prisons like Lincoln. For the staff it is

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getting a lot more stressful and it is becoming harder work because of

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the limited resources. But we do the best we can. At the moment, we

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are quite comfortable. Lincoln Prison was built in the 1870s to

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accommodate 427 inmates. Today, it is housing more than ever - 688

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prisoners. The biggest increase, a rise of 20%, was seen in the last

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six months. In 2002 a riot at Lincoln prison left one inmate dead

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and was partly blamed on overcrowding. Millions of pounds

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worth of damage was caused. 10 years on, the Prison Service is

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describing the latest increase in prisoners as challenging, but says

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contingencies are being developed to manage the additional population.

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But, one former inmate told me how some prisoners are being locked in

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their cells for 22 hours a day, and are missing out on rehabilitation

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programmes that help prevent further offending. On top of that,

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prison cuts last year saw 10 prison officers lose their jobs.

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greatest effect is possibly on the more vulnerable prisoners that we

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tend to be getting, and people with mental health issues. Possibly they

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don't get as much attention as they need. The Prison says it is still

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50 places short of reaching full capacity, but with numbers

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increasing, the present system is one which some believe is no longer

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sustainable. This afternoon I spoke to Juliet Lyon, director of the

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Prison Reform Trust, I asked her whether the concerns about the

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prison were justified. Well, any overcrowded prison is not

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going to work as effectively as a prison that has got the right

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number of people in. Lincoln Prison was built to hold 427 men. It is

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currently holding 680. It is bound to be under pressure. It is a

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difficult environment for both prisoners and staff. The present

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says they are 50 places and a capacity, so it can't be that

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overcrowded. Well, this is a misconception that is important to

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address. There is a number of 729 men which, beyond which, the Prison

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Service says it will be dangers to operate Lincoln Prison. That is its

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operational capacity. All prisons have that set by the Prison Service.

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That means an allowable level of overcrowding beyond which you must

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not go. That is what people mean when they still a -- said they have

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still got a few places left. But it is way beyond the 400 or so it was

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built to hold. Will people say that if they are locked in their cells

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for 22 hours that that is what they should be because they are in jail?

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Well, it depends what we want prison to do. One of the things the

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prison service is good that is preventing escapes, and people can

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be comfortable to know that is almost unheard of these days. What

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we would be less comfortable to know is that conviction rates are

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high - one in two released from jail will be reconvicted within a

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year of release. And the stories we have heard about looters and

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writers, which is partly why the prison is so busy at the moment,

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which would work better - a jail term for these people or a

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community sentence? What we have seen from the Ministry of Justice

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figures is that a short jail term does not compare well with enforced

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community work and pay back. So, if people do get a sentence where they

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are supervised by probation in the committee they have to pay -- work

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hard to pay back for what they have done and then they are less likely

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to reoffend than those held behind bars with nothing to do. So you

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would rather these looters were on a community sentence? It depends

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upon the level of each offence. The level of seriousness. The public

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opinion poll run for weeks after the riots showed clearly that the

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public wanted to see people making amends for the harm they have done

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to victims. They wanted things to be put right for communities, and

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you could argue that by putting people behind bars with nothing to

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do, and then releasing them by may appear to get into more trouble, is

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not an effective way of proceeding. Thank you for joining us.

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This is another issue might have a view on. What do you think the

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answer is - more rehabilitation or more places in prison?

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Police have begun a murder inquiry after the discovery of a body close

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to Humberside airport. The dead man has been identified as a 25-year-

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old Latvian who had been living in Scunthorpe. He was reported missing

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on 27th December. Police say two men have been charged with offences

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in connection with the ongoing investigation.

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The missing person has been identified. He was identified this

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afternoon as the person we found in the woods behind us. A postmortem

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has been conducted this afternoon. This is not a death by natural

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causes. It is a murder inquiry and inquiries are continuing in

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At post mortem examination on the woman's body confirmed she had died

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after a fall. The thirsty six-year- old man remains in police custody.

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A cyclist has died after a collision with a van on the A18 at

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Croll. The crash happened around 5am today. The cyclist, believed in

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his forties, died before he got to hospital.

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It is claimed Lincolnshire's most vulnerable people are receiving

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less money for their care than other areas according to Age UK.

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The charity has examined how much councils spend on providing people

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with Personal Budgets, where those in need get a lump sum to buy their

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76 year old Brian Waters has Parkinson's Disease. Based in Hull,

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a council funded Personal Budget means he is able to buy and

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organise his own care. At 8am they come and get me out of bed and help

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me get dressed, and make a cup of tea and breakfast if I need it,

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then they have to go because they have other clients. At 9pm, they

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come and put me to bed. Under government plans, buying our own

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council funded private adult social care will become the norm by 2013,

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but according to the charity Age UK, how much individuals get is not

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just down to need but a postcode lottery. This is the big but here.

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We have seen huge differences in the care people are able to access

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and by with the money they are allocated. Personal Budgets are

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being introduced nationwide in a system which means councils are

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assessed and give individuals the money they need to buy their own

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care services, but according to Age UK, Lincolnshire County Council's

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average weekly Personal Budget is just 100 per ounce compared to a

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national average of �175 per week. But the council disputes these

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figures. You cannot compare London boroughs or Sheffield, Manchester,

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with Lincolnshire, and that is why I think these figures are flawed.

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You must compare with a comparative group of county councils. Certainly

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government figures put Lincolnshire in a better light when compared

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with areas like Norfolk or North Yorkshire, and councillors claimed

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at lower Personal Budgets reflect the counties to the care costs.

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By April half of those qualifying for support in Lincolnshire will

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have their own Personal Budgets, and with an announcement expected

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on the future of three council care homes tomorrow, it is a significant

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shift as people are forced to turn to private companies to provide

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Thank you for watching this Wednesday night. The time is

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exactly it 6:45pm. Still ahead, residents get their first look at a

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new wind turbine factory on the The Humber. And thousands of

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Two nights photograph is the sunrise behind the black tower on

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Beverley Westwood, a lovely picture taken by Campbell Whyte, thank you

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for that. Good evening.

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He should be a politician... As he cannot give a straight answer to a

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straight question. Just read the weather because I am not engaging

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with you tonight. You can't comment further after the

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You can't comment further after the weather, how about that? The

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headline for the next 24 hours is a mild one at first with brighter

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skies later tomorrow, but the main feature may well be the strength of

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the wind later tonight and into tomorrow morning, gales are

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expected, but that is out of a cold front which will introduce a big

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change, I think. Frost on this tonight for all of us then on

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Friday and the weekend very nice, cold, crisp weather but drive. This

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weekend will be put that -- pleasant if you wrap up warm. 12

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degrees Celsius at Commons be today, very nice for the middle of January

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-- Conisbee. The cloud will come and go this evening, but the trend

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is for it to thicken later and it may bring a patch of light rain and

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drizzle, more especially to East Yorkshire towards the end of the

:17:26.:17:33.

night. The gale-force south- westerly wind expected by that time,

:17:33.:17:36.

temperatures around seven degrees Celsius for the commute, so frost

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free once more. The sun rises at 8:40am and said that Faure's 6pm.

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High water in Cleethorpes 734 tomorrow morning -- 7:34am. A while

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start, watch out for gale force winds, patchy rain as well, at the

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front moving quickly southwards and the sky brightening through the

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morning, then the afternoon should turn fine with a good deal of

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sunshine, and the wind will ease considerably through the afternoon.

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Top temperatures will peak in the morning, 10 or 11 in Beverley, 52

:18:09.:18:13.

degrees Fahrenheit, similar values through Lincolnshire, a frost

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Thursday night, then Friday and the weekend cold and crisp but dry with

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some sunshine. What about this, April says I

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further her -- heard the first cuckoo of the year?

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It is right, we have had sightings Thank you for the weather talk. See

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you tomorrow night. People living in Hull have had

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their first chance to view the plans for a proposed wind turbine

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factory as a mobile exhibition takes to the streets tonight. ABP

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submitted planning applications to Hull City Council last month for

:18:59.:19:07.

what has been called the Green port project -- the Greenport Project.

:19:07.:19:12.

Pork is at the exhibition. What can people see tonight? -- Paul.

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steady stream of people turning up to this information bus to look at

:19:16.:19:20.

the maps and DVDs and get a picture of the scale and ambition of this

:19:20.:19:26.

project. We have to remember that this is a new industry for Hull and

:19:26.:19:29.

a very big investment indeed, so naturally, it will generate a lot

:19:29.:19:36.

of interest from local people. Between them, ABP and Siemens are

:19:36.:19:40.

investing more than �200 million on the site in Alexandra Dock in Hull.

:19:40.:19:44.

A planning application for the wind turbine factory has already been

:19:44.:19:48.

submitted to Hull City Council and the plans are going on public

:19:48.:19:52.

display today and will be toured around the city until the end of

:19:52.:19:58.

this week. We still maintain, and the wider community understand, but

:19:58.:20:01.

this is a wonderful opportunity for the city, but we need to reflect

:20:01.:20:04.

people's views. It is a great opportunity for the city and region

:20:04.:20:08.

but people have comments to make now they have seen the details,

:20:08.:20:11.

which is important for us to here and listen to. Hull City Council

:20:11.:20:17.

will meet to determine the application in March. If successful,

:20:17.:20:21.

the operator would begin construction on site this year. The

:20:21.:20:26.

hope is to have the wind turbine factory open and operational by

:20:26.:20:30.

late 2014. This is a really good opportunity for people to firstly

:20:30.:20:33.

find out more about the project, but also reflect any concerns of

:20:34.:20:37.

questions they might have about the budget, so we look forward to

:20:37.:20:40.

answering people's questions and hearing what they have to say about

:20:40.:20:44.

the project. If permission is granted, this facility will create

:20:44.:20:48.

many hundreds of jobs, so there is pressure to make it happen, but

:20:48.:20:58.

those involved say there will be no People are looking at the plans.

:20:58.:21:02.

What are they saying about them? think the reaction I have been

:21:03.:21:07.

hearing tonight, Peter, has been marginally positive -- positive.

:21:07.:21:10.

Here are the thoughts of the chairman of the local residents'

:21:10.:21:13.

association. Since the patterning Commission came in I think

:21:13.:21:18.

everybody has been happy that it seems it is all going to happen --

:21:18.:21:24.

planning permission. It is good for jobs and good for Hull. Busy on the

:21:24.:21:28.

bus tonight, the next big date in the diary is 7th March, when Hull

:21:28.:21:32.

City Council expects to determine this big planning application.

:21:32.:21:36.

Thank you very much indeed. On the programme last night we told you

:21:36.:21:40.

that a paramedic in East Yorkshire says lives are being put at risk in

:21:40.:21:44.

Yorkshire because of overwork ambulance staff. He says crews are

:21:44.:21:48.

regularly being asked to work well but days without brakes, but the

:21:48.:21:52.

Yorkshire Ambulance Service denies the claim. I have to say there was

:21:52.:21:59.

a big response to the story, including many Ambulance Service

:21:59.:22:02.

Employees who prefer to remain, understandably, anonymous. This

:22:02.:22:12.
:22:12.:22:31.

came from an East Midlands Just finally, this e-mail blames

:22:31.:22:41.
:22:41.:22:47.

As I say, there was a big response. Thank you for those.

:22:47.:22:51.

Steal from Scunthorpe is being used to build a rocket in -- and jet-

:22:51.:22:54.

powered car which will attempt to trouble at record-breaking 1000

:22:54.:23:01.

miles an hour next year. The Tartar plant in the town is providing

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metal for the car's chassis which will house three separate engines

:23:05.:23:09.

including one from the Eurofighter Typhoon aircraft. The Bloodhound

:23:09.:23:12.

Supersonic has to travel faster than this book -- than a speeding

:23:12.:23:17.

bullet to break the record. Thanks to those who got in touch

:23:17.:23:22.

with their memories of the Ritz Cinema in Lincoln following our

:23:22.:23:25.

report last night about the renovation work there. These

:23:25.:23:29.

remarkable photos were taken by Michael Firth in 1970 when the

:23:30.:23:33.

cinema was part of the Odeon chain. The film "The Battle of Britain"

:23:33.:23:37.

came to Lincoln, and to advertise it, a fighter plane, there it is,

:23:37.:23:42.

was installed on the cinema roof. Michael was 16 at the time and took

:23:42.:23:46.

the voters with a Brownie box camera. It was quite a sight, and

:23:46.:23:51.

they used to make model kits when I was young, so I knew all the world

:23:51.:23:55.

war two aeroplanes by ship, and I am sure that was a Hurry came. It

:23:55.:24:00.

was quite something to see its to cut their above the high street --

:24:00.:24:04.

Hurricane. Great memories. They are cheeky reminder of years

:24:04.:24:10.

ago, and now more than 2000 saucy seaside postcards like this one

:24:10.:24:14.

have gone under the hammer at an auction near's in Hull. It is

:24:14.:24:20.

unusual for such a large collection to go for sale, and they have

:24:20.:24:30.
:24:30.:24:32.

attracted bidders from across the They are an icon of seaside

:24:32.:24:37.

holidays past. Saucy postcards but were a staple of a brake on the

:24:37.:24:44.

British coast. And today, a dozen albums packed full of them sold in

:24:44.:24:49.

Hull for more than �3,000. Phone bids came in from as far afield as

:24:49.:24:55.

the south coast, and one bidder spent �1,700, adding to his 20,000

:24:55.:25:00.

strong collection. They are timers. You can get a postcard from 1912

:25:00.:25:06.

and it will still be funny today, so it is great to look through your

:25:06.:25:10.

collection, and you haven't seen a card in a few years, and it will

:25:10.:25:14.

still make you laugh today. From the early 19 hundreds, a trip to

:25:14.:25:18.

the seaside wasn't complete without buying a postcard made by the

:25:18.:25:23.

Yorkshire company bum thirds. Nowadays, they are harder to find -

:25:23.:25:28.

- bam thirds. One gentleman has been collecting them for years, and

:25:28.:25:33.

listening to the dealers collecting them, they have pointed out little

:25:33.:25:37.

gems but there are keeping them close to their chest! And at the

:25:37.:25:43.

auction it wasn't only the saucy cards causing a stir. 24 albums of

:25:43.:25:47.

postcards of Hull and East Yorkshire fast -- fetched almost

:25:47.:25:51.

�15,000, and amongst the buyers, his dealer from Bridlington.

:25:51.:25:56.

you're not in the post a business or a collector, people are very

:25:56.:26:00.

surprised. There are some antique dealers here who was surprised,

:26:00.:26:03.

they never realised. They are looking for postcards in the attic

:26:03.:26:07.

now. So today a handful of bidders went home happy owning a slice of

:26:07.:26:16.

Let's have a recap of the main national and regional headlines

:26:16.:26:20.

this Wednesday night. A private company which fitted more low-grade

:26:20.:26:24.

breast implants than any other refuses to replace them, saying the

:26:24.:26:28.

implants were approved by the medical watchdog. Customers in East

:26:28.:26:31.

Yorkshire and link to say they are angry that the loans company has

:26:31.:26:34.

lost their personal dated -- data. Tomorrow's weather, cloudy with

:26:35.:26:38.

patchy rain in places, clearing through the morning, the afternoon

:26:38.:26:42.

dry with plenty -- plenty of sun sign, top temperatures 10 or 11

:26:43.:26:49.

Response coming in and a story that prisoners are spending up to 22

:26:49.:26:53.

hours in their cells at Lincoln jail. Daniel text of, I think there

:26:54.:26:57.

is nothing wrong with locking people up so long, they knew what

:26:57.:27:01.

to expect. This from Kevin, you do the crime, you do the time, they

:27:01.:27:06.

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