01/11/2013 Look North (East Yorkshire and Lincolnshire)


01/11/2013

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changes to grading and assessment. That is all from the BBC news team.

:00:00.:00:00.

Now we go to our news Now we go to our news teams where

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you Good evening and welcome to BBC Look

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North. The headlines tonight. Walking out over pensions `

:00:09.:00:10.

firefighters strike and warn people against holding fireworks displays

:00:11.:00:19.

until they're back at work. If you are planning any celebration, you

:00:20.:00:22.

might want to postpone those to a different night for extra safety.

:00:23.:00:25.

Why computer game making could rival green energy as the industry to

:00:26.:00:29.

regenerate Hull. Anti`wind turbine campaigners say

:00:30.:00:32.

claims of a mini Ice Age should force the Government to think again

:00:33.:00:39.

over green energy. Fighting fit ` boxing's golden boy

:00:40.:00:43.

is back in his home city ahead of his latest professional bout.

:00:44.:00:52.

And windy weekend to come, I will be back later in the programme with all

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the details. Good evening.

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Firefighters across East Yorkshire and Lincolnshire are walking out now

:01:04.:01:06.

at the start of a four`and`a`half`hour strike. They

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say it's over changes to their pension, which would mean they have

:01:10.:01:14.

to work until they're 60. Tonight, a senior officer from the Humberside

:01:15.:01:16.

service is urging people to postpone bonfire parties until the weekend.

:01:17.:01:22.

Sarah Corker is live at Hull Central Fire Station for us tonight. What is

:01:23.:01:32.

the advice to the public tonight? The message is to think about fire

:01:33.:01:36.

safety and to take extra care tonight. All 909 calls will be

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answered, but there will be a reduced emergency response across

:01:42.:01:47.

the country. Ash max 999. Firefighters are just coming out

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here now for the start of a five and a hive are a strike. `` five and a

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half hour. The Government says contingency plans are robust.

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Lincolnshire Fire and Rescue Service said there was no need to cancel any

:02:00.:02:02.

kind of planned events, but the union has been criticised the timing

:02:03.:02:08.

of this strike. Getting ready to take to the picket line. ??Up to 80%

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of Humberside's firefighters are expected to strike tonight. A repeat

:02:13.:02:15.

of October's nationwide strike over pension changes. We have already

:02:16.:02:22.

been out of the doors once. The Fire Brigades Union told me firefighters

:02:23.:02:25.

are angry about having to work until they 60 before they can retire on a

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full pension. Can you still do the job safety, can you look at your

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colleagues safely? Can you perform rescues safely? The physical demands

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of our job have been proven and you cannot do that up until the age of

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60. Are you putting lives in risk? Sun`mac potentially. Retiring at 60

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` a firefighter can get a pension of up to ?19,000 a year ` rising to

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?26,000 with a state pension. Union leaders say those forced to retire

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early will lose thousands of pounds. Tonight's strike will see cover

:02:59.:03:01.

needed at 38 stations in Lincolnshire and strike action at

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the majority of Humberside's 31 stations. It comes at the busiest

:03:04.:03:15.

time of year for fire crews. If you're planning any celebrations on

:03:16.:03:17.

Friday night, you might want to postpone those to a different night

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for extra safety, or as an alternative, go to an organised

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display. They'll be hoping to avoid scenes like this, homemade fires in

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the run`up to Bonfire Night in Hull. It probably is about time to do it,

:03:31.:03:33.

but they do need to resolve some of the issues. It is going to cause

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able hassle, it might be a good thing. `` people. I think it is a

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bad time. Emergency cover is in place ` Humberside has trained 50

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members of the public to fill in. In Lincolnshire, the service will rely

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on part`time firefighters. Ministers have condemed the strike and say the

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pension deal is one of the most generous in the public sector. The

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principle has been there for some time. It also brings the fire

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service in line with the police and the armed forces, who all go until

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60. There is independent evidence that shows with reasonable fitness

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throughout their career, a firefighter can work until they are

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60. The strike finishes at 11pm tonight, and with no side showing

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any sign of backing down, another walk`out is planned for Monday

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morning. I'm joined now by Ian Murray from

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the Fire Brigades Union. Plenty of people watching in their 50s,

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digging the roads, plumbers or whatever, white don't firefighters

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want to put out fires in their 50s? Experts have said that under the

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reviews, it is a young person's occupation. The fitness standards

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required are not there from 55 visits to. Are we endangering

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people's lives if you're working in your 50s? Absolutely. The public and

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the firefighters will be put at risk by these ludicrous, it is madness,

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but the Government should be introducing these changes to the

:05:11.:05:13.

pension scheme. Firefighters will have to wait until they are 60. The

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Government minister has said firefighters still get one of the

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most generous engine schemes in the public sector. `` pension schemes.

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He would say that. I think the pensions of MPs are the most

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generous. A firefighter can earn a pension of ?19,000, after working

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for 40 years under these Government proposals. As evidence has shown,

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the majority of firefighters will not be able to complete this 40

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years so will get a massively reduced pension. Many people get ``

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not many people get ?19,000 a year pension, and that with the state

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pension goes to ?26,000. Again, I bit misleading. Firefighters who

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wait 40 years would get a pension of 19,000, increasing to 26,000 when

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they reach the state pension age of 65. Friday night, before Bonfire

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Night, how much support from the public will you have for this

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tonight? Sun`mac we expect we get the same support as we always do. It

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is the last resort, we have been in these talks for two and a half

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years. We have said, give us a pension scheme that suits the

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occupation. Kurram, the keep coming forward with a pension scheme that

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does not superstock `` currently. What happens if there is a major

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fire tonight? The Fire Brigades union has signed up to continued to

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climb. `` a contingency plan. We want to hear from you on this story.

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Should firefighters be striking during one of their busiest times of

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the year? Maybe you think they should defend changes to their

:06:55.:07:01.

pensions? Your thoughts on the strike tonight.

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In a moment... Thanks for watching this Friday

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night on BBC One. In a moment. It was bombed 70 years ago but never

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repaired. Now, this historic theatre is starring in a film of its own.

:07:30.:07:35.

One of the leading figures in the arts world says he believes digital

:07:36.:07:39.

businesses in Hull will bring both cash and creativity to the city. Sir

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Peter Bazelgette, who chairs the Arts Council, has visited Hull as it

:07:44.:07:46.

bids to become City of Culture in 2017. As well as galleries and

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theatres, he's toured the city's new high tech companies, which one

:07:52.:07:54.

businessman has said could rival green energy as the industry that

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will regenerate Hull. Anne`Marie Tasker reports.

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You might not recognise his face, but you'll know his work. Before

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heading the Arts Council England, Sir Peter Bazelgette led the TV

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company that created Big Brother. Today, he was touring Hull's

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cultural and creative industries, including Platform Studios, a space

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computer programmers and game designers can use for free. Great to

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be at Platform Studios today, to meet the digital marketeers and

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games designers of the future, because they are going to have

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successful businesses, and we are just at the beginning of the Digital

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millennium. Hull as to be part of that. And the people working here

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are determined they will be. With his first game being launched this

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month, Louis Deane is confident Hull can follow in the footsteps of

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California's Silicon Valley, the home of the world's biggest

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technology businesses. When you work in technology, I have walked in the

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collapsed fishing industries of San Francisco Bay and I have walked in

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the food market and they look exactly the same, the only

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difference was in San Francisco, I turned in a different direction. Sir

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Peter Bazalgette also visited companies like Labelworx. Matt

:09:18.:09:21.

Abbott started the business in his bedroom. Now it's one of the world's

:09:22.:09:26.

top five dance music distribution companies. It's based in the city's

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Centre for Digital Innovation, or C4DI, where small compnaies can use

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Britain's fastest broadband. They can also get advice from big

:09:36.:09:39.

businesses like Sonoco Trident. Based in North Hull, it digitally

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produces branding for huge multinational companies. And its

:09:43.:09:47.

boss thinks digital businesses could rival green energy as Hull's boom

:09:48.:09:56.

industry. We have got to stop putting all our eggs in one basket

:09:57.:10:00.

and say there is a lot of digital opportunities in Hull. People are

:10:01.:10:04.

staying here, setting up as Mrs. We have a few of them at C4DI. And

:10:05.:10:08.

there are dozens more tech entrepreneurs who agree that Hull

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could soon be dubbed the Silicon Estuary.

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The jury has gone out to consider its verdict in the case of a woman

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73`year`old Carol Sheridan is a retired headteacher who was living

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in France. She was last in leaving her apartment on Sunday. The foreign

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and Commonwealth office have confirmed a British national has

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been reported missing in France. Grantham Hospital should be put

:10:41.:10:44.

under new management if A and other services are threatened,

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according to the town's MP. Nick Boles is concerned a review of NHS

:10:47.:10:50.

services is putting an earlier plan for the hospital at risk. He says

:10:51.:10:54.

the hospital is essential for people living in Grantham. People are not

:10:55.:11:03.

trying to hang onto everything as they remember it in the 50s. They

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are survey saying, let's have a modern hospital, providing services

:11:09.:11:11.

that need to be provided close to where people live. And A is one of

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those services. The United Lincolnshire Hospitals Trust says

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major changes have been taking place in health and social care nationally

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and locally. The NHS group responsible for organising hospital

:11:25.:11:27.

services said they're confident A will continue to be provided.

:11:28.:11:34.

The jury has gone out to consider its verdict in the case of a woman

:11:35.:11:37.

from Northland ager who is accused of stealing money meant for her

:11:38.:11:43.

disabled daughter. Cathy Watson from Scunthorpe denies four charges of

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theft and one of transferring criminal property. She says she had

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no knowledge of the family's financial affairs and relied on her

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husband, who has pleaded guilty of theft.

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Cathy Watson from Grimsby was only 14 when she gave birth to her

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daughter, Samantha, who had cerebral palsy. In 1999, Samantha received a

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?1.6 million compensation pay`out, that money was supposed to provide

:12:15.:12:17.

care for her for the rest of her life, but it is alleged that Mrs

:12:18.:12:23.

Watson and her former husband stole more than half ?1 million of that

:12:24.:12:27.

money. It is alleged that the couple still money that was intended to buy

:12:28.:12:32.

investment properties in the Eastlake incher, and overlapping

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blood either for some of the's anything. `` and eight Villa in

:12:36.:12:44.

Florida. Cathy Watson, who faces four counts of theft and one of

:12:45.:12:49.

transferring criminal property, maintains she had no knowledge or

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understanding of the couple's and actual affairs. The case was

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adjourned until Monday, when the jury will return to consider their

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verdict. 90 for watching. Still ahead on the

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programme. The golden boy is back in the city,

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missing his home fans I show this weekend. `` promising. I think this

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is that fight when you will see a lot more of me. Tonight's picture

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was taken by Michelle Simpson of Ashby`cum`Fenby. Thank you very much

:13:35.:13:39.

for that. Don't forget, keep the pictures coming in. Julie Donovan is

:13:40.:13:48.

with us now. How long has Paul been of? Too long! Two weeks. I have just

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got a message for `` from him. He says, I am messaging you on Facebook

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because it cost me 70p from abroad to send a. `` to send a text. The

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weather, a breezy affair all through the weekend. Tomorrow, the wind will

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be accompanied by some rain. On Sunday, we may escape with a

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largely dry day. But tomorrow's ring is down to this front and it could

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be quite heavy at times. The isobars will be tightly packed and it will

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be rather breezy. It has been cloudy today and there has been some rain.

:14:34.:14:37.

You can see the cloud on the satellite picture from the last few

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hours. There is still rain had there. It is starting to weaken now.

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Some of it will return North again, but it will weaken as it goes. It

:14:46.:14:48.

will remain fairly cloudy and damp overnight, temperatures falling to

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around seven or eight. The sun will rise in the morning just after 7am.

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Setting again just before 4:30pm tomorrow evening. Tomorrow, it looks

:14:59.:15:07.

like the breeze will pick up. By the end of the day, it will be quite

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dusty. There will be rain through tomorrow, so showers at times

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merging into longer spells of rain, some heavy. There will be some dry

:15:15.:15:21.

spells. Tomorrow evening, we could have a dry slot of weather.

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Temperatures tomorrow getting to around 11 or 12 stop but feeling

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cooler because of the breeze. Particularly gusty along the coast

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tomorrow evening. A windy spell of weather has the area of low pressure

:15:38.:15:40.

pulls away into Sunday. Very breezy overnight into Sunday. A cool start

:15:41.:15:46.

on Sunday, there will be the risk of one or two showers. But essentially,

:15:47.:15:49.

a dry day. The breeze, strong from the West. A frosty start on one day.

:15:50.:15:53.

A cool but fine day. Paul will be so glad you have told

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that little anecdote. I will bring him a present.

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A free pen of the aeroplane. Or a plastic cup.

:16:07.:16:08.

Anti`wind farm campaigners in Lincolnshire are calling for a

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review of the Government's energy policy after claims the UK could

:16:12.:16:15.

face a "mini Ice Age". Some scientists are warning we should be

:16:16.:16:17.

preparing for much colder winters because of a decline in the sun,

:16:18.:16:23.

which could mean less windy weather. But the Lincolnshire`based

:16:24.:16:25.

weatherman John Kettley says the Government shouldn't abandon its

:16:26.:16:28.

commitment to renewable energy. More from our political editor, Tim

:16:29.:16:37.

Iredale. The stormy scenes at the beginning

:16:38.:16:41.

of the week were a stark reminder of the disruption that can because I

:16:42.:16:44.

extreme weather conditions. `` that can be caused by. But according to a

:16:45.:16:50.

scientist, we should be appearing for a different kind of climate

:16:51.:16:53.

challenge. It is claimed that harsh winters like the big freeze of 1963

:16:54.:16:59.

could become more common due to a decline in solar activity. We might

:17:00.:17:07.

need to warehouse somethings. We might need more power stations to

:17:08.:17:11.

meet the energy demands. All these things become more sensible and more

:17:12.:17:17.

economic role to do, if you're going to face many more cold winters. The

:17:18.:17:24.

research has been seized upon by anti`wind farm campaigners, who

:17:25.:17:30.

claim his prediction of more cold, Siberian winters, will see a

:17:31.:17:34.

reduction in milder air coming off the Atlantic. In other words, less

:17:35.:17:43.

wind. Melvin Grosvenor led a campaign which successfully blocked

:17:44.:17:47.

the development of eight giant wind turbines on the edge of the

:17:48.:17:50.

Lincolnshire Wolves. He now supports other communities where there is

:17:51.:17:53.

significant opposition to new wind farms. If the wind is not blowing,

:17:54.:18:02.

we know full well where there is little wind, there is virtually no

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energy produced from wind turbines. If we are going down this route, we

:18:07.:18:12.

will have no energy, blackouts. With the French opinion on how to manage

:18:13.:18:16.

our future energy needs, I sought advice from a familiar face. There

:18:17.:18:22.

is no question of renewable energy because it will run out, everyone is

:18:23.:18:27.

sure of that. Whatever happens and whatever conjecture that is,

:18:28.:18:29.

whatever new science comes out, we are still going to need these new

:18:30.:18:34.

renewable energies. Weather we are facing a mini Ice Age or not, one

:18:35.:18:37.

thing that is unlikely to freeze in the foreseeable future is our

:18:38.:18:44.

household energy bill. And energy will be one of the big

:18:45.:18:47.

talking points on this weekend's Sunday Politics from 11am on BBC

:18:48.:18:51.

One. Guests include the Hull East MP, Karl Turner.

:18:52.:19:04.

We've had an overwhelming response on the subject of parents being

:19:05.:19:08.

fined for taking children out of school on holidays, which we talked

:19:09.:19:11.

about last night. Thank you for all the different opinions on this one.

:19:12.:19:16.

Janet in Beverley says, "They're not putting the children's needs first.

:19:17.:19:19.

The holidays are put in place at the appropriate time. I think it's

:19:20.:19:21.

disgusting." Jean disagrees. "If parents can't

:19:22.:19:24.

afford a holiday in the school holidays, then they can't go.

:19:25.:19:27.

Children have to go to school. Fines should be trebled."

:19:28.:19:33.

George sent us this text. "In Skegness, lots of parents work in

:19:34.:19:36.

the tourism industry and can only take time off work in school term.

:19:37.:19:40.

And of course, holidays abroad can be educational."

:19:41.:19:51.

We touched on this last night. A huge response, thank you very much

:19:52.:19:53.

for all of those. It is one of the last remaining

:19:54.:19:56.

buildings damaged by German bombs during the Second World War.

:19:57.:19:59.

Tonight, a short film based on a Hull cinema is getting its world

:20:00.:20:02.

premiere in the city tonight. Monument to Charlie Chaplin takes an

:20:03.:20:06.

artistic look at the history of the National Picture Theatre on Beverley

:20:07.:20:08.

Road. The cinema was nearly destroyed during the Blitz. Gemma

:20:09.:20:25.

Dawson reports. There was gunfire, a lot of gunfire in the sky. It was a

:20:26.:20:29.

lot of tracers going off. When the bombs dropped, they caused

:20:30.:20:32.

destruction across this city. One landed here on the National Picture

:20:33.:20:36.

Theatre on Beverley Road. Alexander and his two friends had been inside

:20:37.:20:39.

the cinema earlier that evening, watching The Great Dictator,

:20:40.:20:47.

starring Charlie Chaplin. We heard explosions going off. And then, we

:20:48.:20:55.

left early, I don't know why, but coming across by the park, we heard

:20:56.:21:02.

gunfire, very loud explosions. I would say that is when the bomb

:21:03.:21:07.

dropped on the theatre. Now, the events of that night in 1941 have

:21:08.:21:10.

provided the inspiration for this short film, getting its world

:21:11.:21:21.

premiere in the city tonight. It is a 60 millimetre film, as close as

:21:22.:21:24.

possible to the medium that Charlie Chaplin was working with. I think we

:21:25.:21:30.

helped to create a sort of reaction in people, where they might reflect

:21:31.:21:35.

on their own relationship to their local area, the history within it,

:21:36.:21:40.

and their role. For Alan, it's a topic he feels passionately about.

:21:41.:21:43.

He's part of group hoping to preserve this site for future

:21:44.:21:52.

generations. The national cinema in itself was the only civilian bomb

:21:53.:21:55.

site that was left on the whole of the country, so it is not just

:21:56.:21:59.

important to Hull, which obviously suffered, but to the rest of the

:22:00.:22:03.

country, because places like Liverpool and Sheffield, magister,

:22:04.:22:07.

they got badly bombed as well. `` Manchester. For now, the future of

:22:08.:22:10.

the National Picture Theatre remains undecided. But its history has been

:22:11.:22:19.

preserved by this film. Amazing, some of those buildings, you cannot

:22:20.:22:23.

help but stare at if you're going past.

:22:24.:22:24.

Staff at BBC Radio Humberside are celebrating their second major award

:22:25.:22:28.

in the space of six months. At the BBC's Gillard Awards last night

:22:29.:22:31.

Radio Humberside was named as Best Station, to go with the Sony Award

:22:32.:22:34.

in the same category, which it won in May. The whole team is absolutely

:22:35.:22:43.

gobsmacked and amazed and excited about winning this award. But this

:22:44.:22:47.

is for our audience, if no one listens to us, we have no radio

:22:48.:22:52.

station. They are very loyal. The audience figures are amazing, and

:22:53.:22:55.

now, two awards in 12 months, it doesn't get any better.

:22:56.:22:57.

In football, Hull City manager Steve Bruce will face his former club this

:22:58.:23:01.

weekend when Sunderland come to the KC Stadium. The Tigers have lost

:23:02.:23:04.

their last two league games, but have impressed the pundits with

:23:05.:23:07.

their performances at Everton and at Tottenham. The team are playing well

:23:08.:23:16.

at the moment, really well. We have been twice to London in three days.

:23:17.:23:20.

On both occasions, but up a really good performance. We need a game

:23:21.:23:27.

tomorrow, it is a big ask. It has turned into a big game. Let's hope

:23:28.:23:34.

we will be fresh enough to set `` to freshen the team up a bit, so we are

:23:35.:23:36.

ready. You can hear full commentary of Hull

:23:37.:23:40.

City's match against Sunderland on BBC Radio Humberside's FM frequency.

:23:41.:23:45.

They will also have commentary on Scunthorpe United's trip to

:23:46.:23:53.

Chesterfield on AM. Grimsby Town's game against Woking will be on

:23:54.:24:00.

digital and online. BBC Radio Lincolnshire will have full

:24:01.:24:02.

commentary of Lincoln City's game at Welling. Enjoy your football!

:24:03.:24:12.

Tomorrow, there is another chance for fans of Olympic gold medallist

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Luke Campbell in action in the boxing ring. He's one of a number of

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East Yorkshire fighters on the bill hoping to progress their careers.

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Our sports reporter Simon Clark assesses their prospects.

:24:24.:24:31.

They've become part of the sporting landscape in Hull. Luke Campbell's

:24:32.:24:38.

underpants. Inside them, a gold medallist making his way in the

:24:39.:24:41.

professional game and ready for his latest opponent, Lee Connelly.

:24:42.:24:49.

During my fights, I'd usually get better each round. I want the fans

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to see more of what happens, I think this is that fight when you will see

:24:55.:24:58.

a lot more of me and what I can do. It is going to be a tough fight. I

:24:59.:25:02.

am ready for it. Campbell's success has opened doors for others. This is

:25:03.:25:05.

Samir Mounemee, a former Beverley Grammar School pupil in his 15th

:25:06.:25:10.

fight. `` 13th. He hails from Luke's gym, St Paul's, and takes on Leeds'

:25:11.:25:13.

Josh Warrington for the Commonwealth Crown. I am confident in myself, I

:25:14.:25:21.

have done the hard work, I have been training for the last six months. I

:25:22.:25:26.

have never been out of the gym. I have lived and breathed it. I have

:25:27.:25:31.

no worries on the night. I want to do it for the city of Hull, and

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Yorkshire. We have been building a system for the youngsters to come

:25:38.:25:39.

through to that level, to move onto the pros, we have been able to do it

:25:40.:25:44.

for the last few years and we have made a lot of strides in that time.

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Hull, one hell of a place. With Tommy Coyle and Curtis Woodhouse on

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the bill, East Yorkshire is making its name in boxing circles. That is

:25:53.:25:59.

the formalities completed, so another big night of boxing comes to

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Hull. For years, Hull missed out on nights like this, but it is very

:26:05.:26:13.

much part of the boxing scene now. He will win that one again, as he

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seems to do every time, good luck to him for tomorrow night.

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Let's get a recap of the national and regional headlines.

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The biggest reform to GCSEs in England for a generation.

:26:22.:26:24.

Traditional grades will be scrapped and replaced by a numbered scale

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from one to nine. Firefighters begin to strike over

:26:33.:26:35.

pensions, people are asked to put bonfire plans on hold until they're

:26:36.:26:42.

back at work. Tomorrow's weather ` it'll turn

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unsettled and breezy with showers or longer spells of rain. A fresh and

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at times gusty wind. Highs of ten Celsius.

:26:50.:27:01.

Responses coming in on the subject of the strike. Anthony says, why

:27:02.:27:05.

should we give up half an because they are stamping feet to get what

:27:06.:27:08.

they want? Think of the military men and women who get paid peanuts to do

:27:09.:27:13.

the job and protect this country. Gary says, they have rights to

:27:14.:27:15.

protect their jobs and pensions. Who wants to be climbing ladders at six

:27:16.:27:20.

to five? Matt says, they have every right to strike they do an excellent

:27:21.:27:25.

job saving lives. Alex says, I work on a construction site and it can be

:27:26.:27:30.

a very heavy job. I will have to work until I am six to seven, why

:27:31.:27:35.

shouldn't firefighters? Sandra says, firefighters should not be going on

:27:36.:27:38.

strike, the country cannot afford to pay full pensions of them `` for

:27:39.:27:42.

them, prior to the age of 60. I give all the responses. At the peaceful

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weekend, I will see you on Monday,

:27:48.:27:53.

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