27/09/2013 Look North (East Yorkshire and Lincolnshire)


27/09/2013

The latest news, sport and weather for Yorkshire and Lincolnshire.


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Good evening and welcome to BBC Look competence and confusion. We can

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

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man threatening to sue his son's school if teachers go on strike. If

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I knew the teachers aren't here to educate my child, I will be fining

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the school £50. The Prime Minister promises to

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investigate jobs with no guaranteed hours. For some, organisations,

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these contracts can increase that ability, but there are questions in

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the ways they can be used, which is why we are having a review.

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The children's play areas which could soon become no smoking zones.

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And showing off his steps at an early age — now this Grimsby dancer

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is limbering up for Strictly. And we have a fine weekend in store. Join

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me later in this programme for the forecast.

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me later in this programme for the As hundreds

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close during a national teachers strike on Tuesday, one parent is

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threatening his children's school with legal action. Unions say the

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strike is about their pay and pensions, as well as Government

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changes to the way they work. But some working parents say schools

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aren't giving them enough notice to make alternative arrangements for

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the care of their children. Sarah Corker reports.

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For many, it's a highly rewarding profession, but the list of

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grievances from teachers has been growing. And Tuesday's strike will

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see Chris Fletcher's son's school in Barton shut. And as a tanker driver,

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for him, that means paying for child care or losing a day's pay. If any

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of the teachers are not here to educate my child, I will find the

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school £50, and we will also be going for compensation due to lost

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revenue. This is due to child care we make have to take on. You will

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sue the school? I will be suing the school. The head teacher here says

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he has little choice but to shut — 80% of staff are expected to walk

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out. Trying to provide a safe environment, which we do every day,

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that unfortunately, and with great reluctance, it is necessary to close

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the school. If we have children in school and not enough staff, it is

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hard to plan for this dull —— and is working day. In Lincolnshire, 77

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will be closed. In North Lincolnshire, 18 around half, could

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close. Emma Hardy is one of those teachers striking. This dispute

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centres on pensions, workload and performance—related pay. This isn't

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just about teachers wanting more money. This is about education as a

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hall and the type of education we want children in this country to

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have, and performance related pay is one of those things that teachers

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face. We are having to make her children jump through hoops to pass

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tests. But the Government maintains reforms are needed to improve

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standards at a time when other countries are outpacing us. This is

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the second strike in two years by teachers.

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Our firm has six full—time employees, and 50% are working

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parents, so we cannot lose them for one day. Chris has instructed a

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strongly worded letter. Many people will not know until next week if the

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school is striking. I asked this representative of the National Union

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of Teachers how many parents are struggling to get childcare. And

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sympathy with parents, but what I would say is that the strike doesn't

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have to take place. If Mr —— Michael Gove offered to sit down with us,

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the strike would be. I have an e—mail here, which mentions no

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backing for it straight. The messages we have had shows a high

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degree of support from parents. Our people behind you? I be sympathetic?

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That's a experience I have had in Hull. I had a taxi driver wish me

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all the best today. The turnout for the strike ballot, 73% of your

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members did not think it was worth voting on. That is hardly a ringing

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endorsement. That's roughly commensurate with those who turnout

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in local government elections. I'm not talking about elections. But we

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have had similar turnouts before, and you have made similar points

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before, but on the day, huge numbers have come out. 73% of teachers did

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not think the issue was worth 14 on? Now, it would be better if Moore

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had faulted, but if the vote was legitimate and properly carried

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out, children's pool probably be taking strike action on Tuesday. You

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are unhappy about pension changes. Michael Gove says

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people in the public and private sector. Why do you not accept that?

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Because it is not true. Mr Gove is wrong on this. He is effectively

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taking thousands of pounds of teachers, hundreds of thousands of

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pounds, actually for a young teacher starting out if they continued to

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pensionable age. He will lose hundreds of thousands of pounds in

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terms of contributions. What percentage of parents watching now

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do you think sympathetic? From what I am picking up, the majority of

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patients I have —— parents I have spoken to are sympathetic. Thank you

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very much indeed. Do you support the teachers' strike? Have working

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parents been given enough notice to find alternative care for their

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children? Email us at [email protected]

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In a moment: Burial land in parts of Lincolnshire could run out in just

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four years' time. The Prime Minister has told BBC Look

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North the Government will investigate

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contracts are being abused by some employers. A growing number of

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workers in East Yorkshire and Lincolnshire are believed to be

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employed on the contracts, where staff are given no guarantee about

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how many hours they'll work or how much they'll get paid. David Cameron

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said the contracts offered flexibility for some, but insisted

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workers should not be exploited. He's been speaking to our political

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editor Tim Iredale. The Government insists that more

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jobs are being created in our part of the world, yet some question the

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type of jobs that are available to those seeking work. In particular,

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zero—hour contracts. Kevin Jones from East Yorkshire lost his job in

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the caravan industry and says he can't afford to take a job where

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there's no guaranteed weekly income. All I can say with zero—hour

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contracts is you will have to ask if you have a job to come into the next

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week. They can just say, no, we don't need you any more. Zero—hour

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contracts are flexible contracts where employees are given no

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guarantee about many hours they'll work. Many of our biggest named

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companies use them, as do some councils and hospitals. Former

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University of Lincoln student Katie Griffith says her zero—hour contract

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in a hotel fitted—in with her studies. I had a zero—hour contract

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from 16, and it was brilliant, because for five years, I knew I had

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a job to go back to, whereas friends with contracts would have their jobs

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end. I had my employer bringing me asking when I was coming in. While

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some argue that zero—hour contracts offer a large degree of flexibility

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for staff and their employers, others claim that, in some cases,

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the contracts are little more than exploitation. I asked the Prime

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Minister for his view. Can you understand why people with think

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that this kind of contract exploits workers? I absolutely understand the

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issues here, and we have to get this right. For some people and

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organisations, these contracts coming peace flexibility, but there

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are questions in the weave can be used, which is why we are having a

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review. I think it's right to have a proper look at this. Is it fear for

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example that someone in Grimsby wouldn't be guaranteed how many

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hours they would work? If these contracts are more used in the

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public sector, we have to ensure that we have a flexible labour

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market, and we have 1.4 million extra jobs since 2009, which we

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don't want to use, but we must look at these contracts and see if they

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are being abused. The Government now faces a battle to convince its

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critics contracts.

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You can see Tim Iredale's full interview with David Cameron on the

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Sunday Politics. He'll also be talking to Godfrey Bloom and the

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Labour MP for Hull North, Diana Johnson.

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A man has been charged with the murder of his 79—year—old mother in

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Lincolnshire. Betty Constable was taken to Lincoln County Hospital

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from her home in Dunholme on Sunday morning, but died on Tuesday. Nigel

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Constable, who's 51, will appear before Lincoln Magistrates' Court

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tomorrow. North Lincolnshire health officials

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say at least ten people have been to hospital after taking drugs

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described as legal highs. The youngest was 14. They say some

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substances are not meant for human consumption, and they're worried

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someone could die. The trust that runs NHS hospitals in

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Grimsby, Scunthorpe and Goole will be getting help from health chiefs

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in Sheffield to try to reduce death rates.

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The Government's agreed to pay half the cost of upgrading this road in

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Lincoln. More than £3 million is to be spent on Canwick Road, which is a

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main road through the city. Parents are being urged to stub out

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their cigarettes in two play parks. Health officials worry that, by

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watching adults smoke, children are more likely to start when they're

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older. Boston Borough Council is not putting a ban in place, but hopes

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adults will take notice of smoke—free zones in its parks when

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they are introduced. At Central Park in Boston, children

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play in the fresh air. Moves are now underway to make sure that air stays

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fresh. Boston Borough Council is going to ask

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the play areas both here, and at Woodville Road in the town. Would

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you go for a ban? I think there is a very strong place for —— case for

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doing that, because children are a vulnerable group, and you're talking

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about small radius. This is surely not a health risk, being an open

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area, so why do it? I agree second—hand smoke would be limited

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here, but I don't want to promote normalising smoking. We don't want

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children to think it is acceptable behaviour. Parents we spoke to said

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they support the ban. It is a good idea, because children are not

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really supposed to be breathing smoke. Really, parents should not be

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smoking on it —— in a counterpart. Andrew Britton, ex—smokers outnumber

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smokers, —— in Great Britain, X numbers out number smokers. Boston

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isn't the first town to address this issue. In New York's Central Park,

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there's a mandatory ban with hefty fines. Here in Boston, though, the

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smoke—free area is purely voluntary. But some people worry it's a form of

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discrimination. There is no evidence whatsoever that smoking in the

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outdoors harms anybody. This is a spiteful move. Councillors still

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have to vote on the plans, but if they decide it's time for a change

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of attitude, the no smoking areas will come into force early next

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year. Is Boston Council right to encourage

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smokers not to light up in parks? Should they have gone further and

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imposed a ban? Friday night on BBC One. Still ahead: The time getting

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behind their dancer, as the battle of the ballroom gets underway. Kevin

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is all right! He has it tonight 's photograph is a stunning

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picture. This is the River Humber at sunset. Thank you for your pictures.

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Good evening to you! I have had a bad week! I have heard about the

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innuendos! Anyway, some sympathy for you here. Lynn has e—mailed seems

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she felt sorry for you, she saw you shopping on your own. Don't worry,

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Lynn, he spent two hours talking to me over tea and biscuits! That is a

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lie! There was no tea and biscuits! On with a forecast. A pleasant

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week. High pressure will dominate, and a lot of settled weather over

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the weekend. Tomorrow, sunny but breezy, and the pressures chart

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shows a region of settled weather, but the ice bars are tightly pact,

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so it could change. Plenty of sunshine, with temperatures in the

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high teens, we quite warm in the sunshine, and it is a fine enter the

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day. It will stay settled and fine, dry as well, as we head to the

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evening. Just a light breeze, and the values are these in the towns

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and cities. In the countryside, it will be cooler, with temperatures

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falling back. The sun will rise just before 7am, and setting around 745

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PM. We start the day tomorrow with perhaps the odd Mr patch, but we

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will see a fine day developing, a long sunny spell, with a dry day.

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Enjoy the sunshine, and get out and about. There will be quite a breeze

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off the sea, which will make things feel chilly. Right along the

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coastline, temperatures will struggle, but it will feel pleasant

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out of the breeze. Inland, it could get to 19 or

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for this time of year is around 16 degrees. On Sunday, another fine day

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to come and breezy on Sunday. Even those Saturday will be blustery,

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Sunday will have a brisk breeze to the south—east. On Monday, a little

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bit workload, ball stay settled until the middle or the end of the

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week. Peter, what are you up to this weekend?

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The best advice I have is to say nothing and move on!

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New research shows many areas are running out of space in cemeteries.

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For some people, it means their wish to be buried next to family members

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can't be met. While Hull has 80 years worth of burial land, Spalding

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in Lincolnshire could run out in four years. There is growing

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pressure for a change in the law to allow local authorities to re—use

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existing graves. Phil Connell reports.

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four years. There is growing pressure for Winston has three

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generations of his family buried in the cemetery. Like many across the

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country, though, this cemetery is overflowing. Now, when Leicester

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councillor —— Leicester council buys extra land, his dream to be buried

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with his relatives looks unlikely. I want to be worried in my time. I

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find it very frustrating that the local authorities have not found

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another suitable plot, and I don't see why I should be taken elsewhere.

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Despite Winston's experience, East Riding Council says

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county, there is 112 years of burial space available. In place may, there

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is between 70 and 80 years. But in Lincolnshire, Boston Borough Council

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has only 12 or 15 years. South Holland Council has four or five

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years. For residents here, of a certain age, it is the topic of

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conversation that is causing concern. I would not have thought of

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it. We are all from Austin originally, and the cemetery is fill

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off. The growing faith in this country would expect there is more

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space available. In certain parts of the country, councils are moving

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benches to make space. Others are even using car parks to deal with

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what is described as a looming crisis. Calls are now being made for

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the law to be changed, allowing family graves to be lifted, deep

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end, and three years. A more would be to consider some of Sefton reuse.

:19:32.:19:46.

—— grave reuse. It would bring people back into our cemeteries. For

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many, thinking to the future, reassurances are being sought. There

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are no guarantees they will be buried with their family members.

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Fellas in the studio with us now. What is being suggested to create

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more space? This BBC investigation shows this is a problem not only in

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towns and cities. As we have seen, in rural parts of Lincolnshire, just

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for five years of burial space. It is hoped the government will bring

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in changes to the law, which will allow them to open graves and place

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more graves on top. It is a practice already in place in other countries.

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In Germany, graves there are reused after every 30 years. Tonight, the

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government has said this is clearly a sensitive issue, and one on which

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no decisions have been made. Thank you very much indeed. Thank you for

:20:49.:20:51.

this response to our story yesterday. We heard concerns it

:20:51.:20:54.

could actually lead to worse services on the East Coast Main

:20:54.:20:59.

Line. Amanda in Grimsby says, "Provincial lines need upgrading.

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Spend the money on that, rather than ploughing through people's homes,

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the countryside and other areas where it's not wanted." But Jon in

:21:07.:21:13.

Spalding says, "I'm 100% behind the project. We need to look at the

:21:13.:21:18.

bigger picture. Increased capacity is urgently needed on the East Coast

:21:18.:21:22.

Main Line, not to mention the environmental benefits." And Shirley

:21:22.:21:25.

says, "The railways are now a private concern. Why is HS2 to be

:21:25.:21:29.

funded from the public purse? If it's such a good investment,

:21:29.:21:32.

investors should be queuing up to put their money in."

:21:32.:21:33.

investors should be queuing Hull City boss Steve Bruce has

:21:33.:21:36.

issued a warning to those who think tomorrow's game

:21:36.:21:39.

United is a guaranteed three points. While City were

:21:39.:21:44.

Newcastle, West Ham suffered a home defeat last week. But Bruce says

:21:44.:21:46.

West Ham have the talent to cause problems, as our sports reporter

:21:46.:21:48.

Simon Clark explains. He's probably still dancing after

:21:48.:21:51.

last week's win at Newcastle, but Steve Bruce knows it's strictly

:21:51.:21:54.

football, this. The Tigers served notice to the Premier league that

:21:54.:21:57.

they mean business, but nothing's taken for granted, as Bruce meets

:21:57.:22:00.

old friend, Sam Allardyce in the West Ham dugout.

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He's probably still dancing after last week's win at Newcastle, I can

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say this because he's my mate, and we don't have many in football, but

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for me, he gets unfair, undue publicity for the so—called way they

:22:07.:22:10.

play. If you look at what he's done over the last 10—15 years in the

:22:11.:22:14.

Premier league, you know, playing against one of his teams, you're

:22:14.:22:18.

going to have to be at your best to beat them. The one player the

:22:18.:22:21.

national press has almost swooned in admiration of is City's record—buy,

:22:21.:22:24.

Tom Huddlestone. Many were surprised he chose Hull City and not another

:22:24.:22:29.

of their Premier league rivals. Once I had spoke to Steve Bruce, it was

:22:29.:22:32.

fairly straightforward after that. I liked what he had to say, for my

:22:32.:22:36.

role individually in the team, and the team's style of play generally,

:22:36.:22:40.

to be fair. So that was a fairly simple decision to make, having

:22:40.:22:43.

spoken to him, and once Tottenham had accepted the bid. This is the

:22:43.:22:47.

stage you want to play at, whether you are a coach, a manager, or in

:22:48.:22:51.

particular, a player, because they don't know, but they have the best

:22:51.:22:55.

jobs of their life, playing in the Premier League week—in, week—out. It

:22:55.:22:58.

must be wonderful to be a football again. One of those players, Liam

:22:58.:23:02.

Rosenior, made a Premier League start for the Tigers in a side now

:23:02.:23:06.

rubbing shoulders with some of the well—known names in the table. I

:23:06.:23:10.

don't want it to be a highlight of the season. I don't want us to part

:23:10.:23:13.

ourselves on the back too much. We are in the Premier league, so our

:23:13.:23:18.

job is to win games in the Premier league. So, yeah, it was great to

:23:18.:23:22.

get a result, but not being arrogant saying we should expect to win, but

:23:22.:23:25.

we should aim to win every game. Today, the Tigers bid farewell

:23:25.:23:28.

temporarily to Matty Fryatt, as the player joins Sheffield Wednesday on

:23:28.:23:32.

loan for a month. He couldn't claim a place in a team scoring goals like

:23:32.:23:39.

this. And tomorrow's Football Focus comes

:23:39.:23:42.

live from the KC, when Damian Johnson talks to Tom Huddlestone

:23:42.:23:45.

about Hull, happiness, and hair. That's on BBC One at noon.

:23:45.:23:50.

And you can hear commentary of Hull City v West Ham on BBC Radio

:23:50.:23:56.

Humberside's FM frequency. Coverage begins at 1.30pm tomorrow afternoon.

:23:56.:23:58.

They'll also have commentary of Scunthorpe United's trip to Burton

:23:59.:24:03.

Albion. That's on AM. While Grimsby Town's game against Tamworth will be

:24:03.:24:06.

on digital and online. And BBC Radio Lincolnshire will have commentary of

:24:06.:24:10.

Lincoln City's match against Hyde. That game kicks off at 3pm tomorrow.

:24:10.:24:16.

Excitement is building among family and friends of our local contestants

:24:16.:24:21.

on Strictly Come Dancing. And in their home towns, people are

:24:21.:24:24.

preparing to watch golfer Tony Jacklin and professional dancer

:24:24.:24:27.

Kevin Clifton take to our screens with their partners tonight. Jill

:24:27.:24:31.

Archbold has been to Scunthorpe and Grimsby to see how much support they

:24:32.:24:40.

have. For years, old Tony Jacklin worked on was his swing. Lately,

:24:40.:24:45.

he's been getting into a different kind of one, and here at Ashby's

:24:45.:24:50.

golf club, his former playing partner said he never shied from

:24:50.:24:57.

practice. We would have lunch, and we would stop down here until it was

:24:57.:25:06.

dark. Tony would carry on when he got home, until he would not stand

:25:06.:25:12.

any more. Whether he's got that determination when it comes to the

:25:12.:25:15.

dancing, I don't know. He could certainly do with losing a bit of

:25:15.:25:20.

weight! It was on these fairways that Tony Jacklin learned his craft

:25:20.:25:28.

as a pro golfer. But when the skills he learned as a sportsman help him

:25:28.:25:35.

to be a dancer? The preamble, I saw, and I don't know how he's going to

:25:35.:25:39.

perform! He has to stick at it. You can't just go out and expect to be

:25:39.:25:43.

good at something. You have to practice. He could probably learn a

:25:43.:25:48.

thing or two from fellow Lincolnshire lad, Kevin Clifton. He

:25:48.:25:53.

started his career learning to dance with his sister in Grimsby. I did

:25:53.:25:59.

people of Grimsby realise they have the Strictly Come Dancing start? I

:25:59.:26:03.

think Kevin is all right! He just about has it, doesn't he? He is

:26:04.:26:11.

pretty fit! I dance where Kevin started dancing, and we know him!

:26:11.:26:20.

What do you think about strictly? I don't know, I hope he winds.

:26:20.:26:28.

Everyone dances from the first time tonight.

:26:28.:26:30.

Good luck to Kevin and to Tony Jacklin. BBC One at 9pm for the

:26:30.:26:36.

first two episodes of Strictly Come Dancing. Let's get a recap of the

:26:36.:26:41.

national and regional headlines. A BBC report says security breaches

:26:41.:26:44.

and confusion helped the terrorists in the Kenyan shopping centre seat.

:26:44.:26:49.

There's parent says he will sue his son's school if teachers go on

:26:49.:26:55.

strike next week. The moral's weather, good spells of sunshine and

:26:55.:26:57.

top temperatures getting up to around 19 Celsius. 19 is 66

:26:58.:27:07.

Fahrenheit. A huge response on the subject of the teacher's/. Thank you

:27:07.:27:13.

for all of them. Just a few, Margaret says, having a total ban on

:27:13.:27:19.

childcare, Stephen says, some of these patients

:27:19.:27:28.

are struggling financially and are being forced to lose money they do

:27:28.:27:33.

not have. How is that for caring for children? Dave says, I want a good

:27:33.:27:37.

education for my children, and they will not get it if Michael Gove

:27:37.:27:45.

damages morale and cut pay. That's all for now. I'll see you on Monday.

:27:45.:27:45.

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