11/02/2014 Look North (East Yorkshire and Lincolnshire)


11/02/2014

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


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

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warning our personal medical records could fall into the wrong hands.

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The NHS system up to now has been OK, but call me paranoid!

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A call for action. The farmers who say not enough is being done to

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tackle rural crime. The search continues for the

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spitfires believed to be hidden underground in Burma.

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From rags to riches, the bespoke clothes made from things we would

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throw away. I thought they were amazing, I could not leave they were

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made out of curtains. Heavy rain and gales tomorrow, the latest very

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shortly. The NHS is insisting that a new

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system to keep medical records will be secure, but an East Yorkshire MP

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says the plan which would see everyone's details on a single

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database is too risky. David Davis, the MP for Haltemprice and Howden,

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says he is particularly concerned because he thinks the Department of

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Health has a poor record for keeping data safe. Many doctors and patients

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say they are worried private medical information could fall into the

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wrong hands. Our health correspondent, Vicky Johnson,

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reports. Three million people are seen by the

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NHS in England every week, and every visit, and every treatment leaves a

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paper trail. Now our medical records are going to be kept on a central

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data base. This man is HIV positive. He's concerned that personal

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information about his condition could fall into the wrong hands.

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We've changed his voice to protect his identity.

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They might share information with future employers. And they might

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look at you and think, no, we can't have him here, he is a risk. It

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could hold you back. It has never held me back because I don't tell

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people about it, obviously. I don't think it's right that people share

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that sort of information, it's confidential. It's between you and

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your doctor. Leaflets telling us how the new

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system will lead to better health care planning have gone out to most

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homes. But here in Immingham, patients are still confused.

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It is patient confidentiality that is going. That is what I am worried

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about. We have not received anything at all through the door.

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People can opt out of the data sharing, but they have to do so

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through their surgery. I am not telling them to go one way

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or the other, the information is of very great benefit locally and

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nationally. But against that, the worry about results getting out,

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information getting out. All the information will be

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encrypted to make sure it's not easily identifiable. But the NHS's

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reputation for keeping data secure is being called into question.

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The biggest information technology failure in the history of mankind

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was the one by the Department of Health. The same people are handling

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this. So you have to be careful you do not overstrain the system and do

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more than you can when you could get these benefits from a smaller system

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with the permission of everybody. NHS officials insist they do have

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strong safeguards in place to protect our personal information. If

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you are planning to opt out, you ought to do it sooner rather than

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later, as information will start being shared in the spring.

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I have been talking to Roger Taylor, from the health research group

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Doctor Foster, and asked him, what are the benefits of the system? We

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will know whether patients are getting the care we deserve and we

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will be able to spot poor quality care. The other benefit is that we

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will know which treatments work and we have already seen drugs thought

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to be safe turn out not to be because only by having this data can

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we find that out. So the benefits outweigh concerns? And we are

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hearing lots of concerns. Yes, the benefits do outweigh concerns. A lot

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of concerns are not correct. We have had concerns about the police having

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special access to this, that is not true. Concerns about insurance

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companies, but these are not waste on the proposal being put forward.

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Why so many GPs, and some have risked speaking publicly about

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this, advised against it? We have heard a lot of false information.

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But it is a complicated area and it is right people listen to this

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debate and have the option to opt out if they are concerned. There are

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always risks but they are small compared to the benefits. If

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somebody has not had one of these leaflets, can they go into their GP

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and say they want to opt out? Yes, they can. People should not do it

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because it helps everybody if we all data, but they can do that. Or there

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is a phone mine to opt out. `` a phone mine.

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If people pour out, the idea is useless? `` pull. Yes, we would not

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know if drugs were safe and we would lose out. Will you be opting out?

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No, I will not. Thank you very much.

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We would like to hear your thoughts on this story. Are you happy that

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all your health records will be kept in one huge database, along with

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everyone else's? Will you be opting out? Let us know what you think.

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In a moment: No sign of a supermarket. The market town that is

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inspiring campaigners in Lincolnshire.

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It is a crime costing farmers in Lincolnshire almost ?2 million last

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year. But there are claims little is being done to present `` to prevent

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thefts from farms, despite the Police Commissioner calling rural

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crimes a top priority. Today, the local MP met farmers to assure them

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crime rates are dropping. He is looking at new technology.

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You would think they would be hard for thieves to slip away. But these

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machines can sell for around ?200,000, making it some motivation.

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It is a frustration for Adrian Howell. When these on board

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computers worth ?16,000 were stolen, it held up work for days.

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You have the impression this kit is stolen to order. Criminals know what

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they are looking for. This piece of kit, people knew what they were

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looking for and they perhaps had an order. We are told they are going

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abroad. I would hate to think a farmer in this country is buying the

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equipment knowing that it is stolen. Crime is falling, according to

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Lincolnshire Police's own figures. But the county still has one of the

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highest rural crime rates in the country, costing the area ?1.8

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million in insurance claims. With tools, quad bikes and fuel being

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most commonly stolen. Rural crime is not treated as

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different. The Police and Crime Commissioner

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met farmers today, many had been victims.

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I bought a trailer and I had it for three weeks and it was stolen, the

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guard dog was dope. " is the time and the trouble spent on security ``

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the major impact. If a big tractor goes, it is one

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tractor, but it is ?60,000 worth. Fingerprint devices, which means

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that somebody can be identified from a fingerprint in two minutes where

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it might have taken longer. Because of the rural nature of Lincolnshire,

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it could have taken four hours, a big saving in police time.

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Some say it is not new technology, but the presence of a patrol car or

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officer would make them feel safer in some of the countryside's most

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isolated locations. Why are farmers worried when the

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latest figures show crime is falling in the county? It is falling, but

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some farmers argue the commission has no idea how bad thefts from

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farms are because they are not categorised.

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If a family car was stolen, it would be recorded as vehicle theft. If a

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piece of farm equipment was stolen, it could also be recorded as a

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vehicle theft and they are very different crimes. One could be by an

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individual and another could be by an organised gang shipping them out

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of the country. The Crime Commissioner admitted it would be

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useful to monitor farm crimes separately, he did not give promises

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but said it was a priority and he wants to work with farmers.

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Thank you, you might want to comment on this. Maybe you are a farmer who

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has suffered at the hands of criminals, do you feel reassured

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after the visit today? A reminder of the details.

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Police investigating what they describe as a serious sexual assault

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in Lincoln have released an image of a man they believe to be the

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suspect. Officers were called to St Andrews Drive last week after

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reports a woman was subjected to an attack after answering her door on

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Sunday afternoon. Anybody with information is asked to get in touch

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with police. Three people have been arrested in

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connection with an armed robbery at a Post Office in East Yorkshire. A

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large amount of money was taken from the Post Office in Hornsea two weeks

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ago. A 54`year`old man, an 18`year`old man and a 53`year`old

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woman, all from Hornsea, have been arrested.

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A share of ?1 million has been awarded to Humberside Police to

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develop mobile technology. The Police and Crime Commissioner

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Matthew Grove says it means Police and Community Support Officers will

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be able to spend more time on patrol, as they will be able to do

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any paperwork remotely, rather than in the office.

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Thanks to everyone who got in touch with us about claims that building a

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supermarket in Louth would cause "lasting damage to the town."

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Lincolnshire County Council has given its view during a consultation

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into the future of the cattle market. The District Council wants

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to sell the site, which could be worth ?12 million. Some people in

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the town say a supermarket would put local shops out of business.

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Thank you for all the responses. Lots of you got in touch on this

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one. Louth isn't the only market town

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that has battled to keep the supermarkets out of the city centre.

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Hadleigh, in Suffolk, is very similar to Louth in many ways. It

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has a number of independent shops that some local people thought would

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be threatened by a large supermarket. Hadley, in Suffolk. ``

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one. It has a co`op and a Morrisons. What it does not have is a Tesco.

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Five miles from where I grew up, I am finding out why Hadleigh said no

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to another big supermarket. We could not see benefits, what we

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could see was the disruption of the central part of our town. A large

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development close to our grade one listed centre. The Church, the

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Guildhall, the tower. And we did not see that we particularly needed

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another supermarket in the town. Like Louth, Hadleigh has a wealth of

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independent local shops, but it has taken more than eight decade of

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saying no to planning enquiries and councillors for the argument to

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prevail `` a decade. Shoppers were travelling to it

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switched to do their shopping which meant they were taking trade out of

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town `` Ipswich. This would have resulted in the

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creation of up to 120 jobs. It would have involved the refurbishment of a

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derelict site. There was a proposal for 155 car parking spaces and

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contributions to the boss network. It is rare to find High Street

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stores like this that in dependent and local.

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But in Hadleigh and Louth, that is what you get, so the question was

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the Tesco would bring trade in for these shops or steel it altogether.

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For these shops, the answer is clear.

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What advice is therefore Louth? Definitely say no. Rejected. ``

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rejects it. For the High Street, it would be a disaster.

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The question for Louth now is if this Suffolk town got it right when

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it decided to dead end a town centre supermarket.

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Thank you for your company. Still ahead, Can Hull City's record

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signings help the Tigers take three points from Southampton?

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Yes, can they help the Tigers with victory against Southampton?

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Send us your pictures if you have any UR proud of. Good evening, I

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hear the radio called for your services at tea`time! `` any

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pictures you are proud of. They asked for me and the Prime Minister!

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So you were next to him? He went on for ever but I managed to

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get on. Why have they lost Alex 's phone

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number which to mark I have lost `` I have no idea, have you been on?

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`` phone number? Move on! What's `` their widespread gales at

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the end of tomorrow. Wintry showers in the morning. More heavy rain

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later. And another area of low pressure from the south`west.

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Thursday and Friday looking better. A nice afternoon developed with some

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sunshine. But there are active showers across West and North Yorks.

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They will head into East Yorkshire. Watch out for icy patches. There

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could be organise showers tonight and some snow. Lowest temperatures

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around freezing. The sun will rise in the morning at about 728 a.m.. `7

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20 a.m.. A cloudy start, with showery outbreaks. More rain will

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head in from the south`west late in the morning and through tomorrow

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afternoon. The wind will pick up by the end of the day. There will be

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widespread gales, up to around 70 miles per hour in exposed areas.

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Temperatures around seven Celsius. Very windy tomorrow night. Thursday

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is windy but brighter, with sunshine, mostly drive. More rain on

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Friday night. `` mostly drive. `` drive.

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This woman says, every night, my parents sent me the weather forecast

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up in Glasgow. I was going to say, get a life, but

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all views are welcome! A North Lincolnshire man is

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continuing his search for spitfires he says were buried in Burma. He

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believes many planes were hidden underground in the country including

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a number near the airport. Last year, he spent weeks looking and

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failed to find the aircraft. But he has not given up. This is the latest

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survey report. They show buried metal, according to

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David. This is where the new Dippel focus. He is continuing his search

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for 124 macro to the police were buried around Burma, including areas

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near the airport `120 Spitfires. He said he has permission to borehole a

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site racked up by eyewitnesses saying they saw Spitfires being

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buried. If the site used to contain

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Spitfires, he has permission to dig. His hunt last year ended after

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no evidence was found and he was reluctant to speak on camera while

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his new search begins. But the fact he is in Burma a game

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right now is thanks to a British company based there who have come to

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his rescue `` again. This guy has a passion and belief

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they are in Burma and we want to be the company facilitating that. So

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when he finds them, we can say we played a small part. But there are

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still a number of questions. It is a treasure hunt story and they are

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always very exciting, the prospect of Gold at the end of the rainbow. I

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would like to wish him every bit of Loch to find it, he has

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determination. `` good luck. But why were they buried? When they were

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buried, they were still worth a lot of money and they were still

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operational. Why would a country buried them? David has devoted 16

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years and his lifetime savings searching for the Spitfires and if

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found and restored, they would be worth several million pounds each.

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But it will not be easy to continue with his latest site has little to

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show. `` if his latest. We wish him well with his hunt.

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More than ?748,000 is to be spent on refurbishing a medieval church in

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North Lincolnshire. All Saints Church, in the small town of

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Winterton, is to undergo a major restoration starting in April and is

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largely being financed by the Heritage Lottery Fund. Parts of the

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Grade`One listed building date back to the 1100s. Work is due to be

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finished by December of this year. People living in the South Kesteven

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area of Lincolnshire are being asked to suggest sites for future housing

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developments. The District Council is reviewing

:21:12.:21:14.

the amount and location of potential areas for house building in the

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future. Hull City are hoping Nikica Jelavic

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and Shane Long can add to their goals tonight when Southampton visit

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the KC Stadium. The visitors beat the Tigers 4`1 earlier in the

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season, before the new players arrived. Our sports reporter, Simon

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Clark, looks at what they have brought to the team.

:21:30.:21:32.

This is a match where the emerging strike partnership of Shane Long and

:21:33.:21:35.

Nikica Jelavic will be put to the test. Both scored in the win at

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Sunderland at the weekend, Long with this cheeky header. Jelavic signed

:21:40.:21:42.

from Everton for ?6.5 million last month, hadn't scored for 11 months,

:21:43.:21:45.

but the former Rangers man put that right on Saturday.

:21:46.:21:49.

And one of their team`mates says that their inclusion has had a

:21:50.:21:52.

positive effect and they can look forward to overturning the 4`1

:21:53.:21:54.

reverse at Southampton earlier in the season. They have been

:21:55.:22:04.

fantastic. They give you options, which not many clubs can have these

:22:05.:22:07.

days. They are strong and quick, they work hard, and they work very

:22:08.:22:13.

well together, considering the short amount of time they have had.

:22:14.:22:17.

No`one can be happier than Steve Bruce. He always views top strikers

:22:18.:22:20.

as the priority for keeping Hull City in the Premier League.

:22:21.:22:30.

Shane Long has got some and it was great for Nikica Jelavic to school

:22:31.:22:33.

because he had six, H chances in three games `` to score. `` eight.

:22:34.:22:41.

What a striking needs is to score and the foot gates open. `` a

:22:42.:22:46.

striker. But Southampton have threats all

:22:47.:22:49.

over, as they proved in the reverse fixture at St Mary's.

:22:50.:22:52.

Simon joins me now from the KC Stadium, ahead of the game. How

:22:53.:22:56.

important are the two forwards for Hull City's survival in the

:22:57.:22:57.

Premiership? They are crucial. So far, so good.

:22:58.:23:03.

Three goals in two games. The site have yielded four points. The kind

:23:04.:23:08.

of form you need to be and to avoid the drop zone. But Southhampton are

:23:09.:23:14.

a good side. Steve Rees said they are the best outside the elite in

:23:15.:23:21.

the Premier League this season. That adds up to a crucial game for the

:23:22.:23:29.

side. You can listen to it on the radio tonight! I will have the

:23:30.:23:33.

radio, thank you! And there will be full commentary of

:23:34.:23:36.

Hull City's match with Southampton tonight on BBC Radio Humberside.

:23:37.:23:40.

That is on FM, and the build`up is in Sportstalk, which is on the air

:23:41.:23:45.

now. Grimsby Town's match at Dartford

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tonight has been postponed because of a waterlogged pitch. There is

:23:48.:24:05.

something very different about this fashion show. All the outfits are

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made from old clothes and scrap material, but they have been given a

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new look by fashion students from East Yorkshire.

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This outfit is made from an old sarong. This is made out of 12 pairs

:24:24.:24:33.

of jeans. In the middle, it is four shirts and old ties. Today, it just

:24:34.:24:38.

looked beautiful. Really professional. Some of them you could

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see on London catwalks. Behind the glamour of the runway,

:24:45.:24:48.

there is a more serious message. The competition is designed to highlight

:24:49.:24:51.

how many clothes people throw away, and promote recycling.

:24:52.:24:55.

We have recycle bins all over the East Riding and it is time will

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think about creating something of their own.

:24:59.:25:03.

It is a good idea because you do not need to buy other clothes, you can

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make what you have stylish. I have brought this great top with

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me, it is boring, so Nicol will tell me how I can change it.

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Change the neckline by cutting down and give it a fringe. Cut the

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sleeves, but something on the sleeves.

:25:26.:25:30.

Sounds good. The imaginative ways in which these

:25:31.:25:35.

otherwise throwaway products can be reused strikes me, to make stunning

:25:36.:25:41.

outfits. It is about being aware of how much waste we produce and how

:25:42.:25:46.

simple it could be to divert that away from being waste.

:25:47.:25:51.

So before you buy that must`have new outfit, the message here is clear,

:25:52.:25:54.

take another look in your wardrobe, or maybe at those old curtains. You

:25:55.:25:58.

might be surprised what can be created with a little bit of

:25:59.:26:06.

imagination. Paul was already wearing curtains!

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Ahead of his time! Let's get a recap of the national

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and regional headlines. 1,000 homes are evacuated after the most

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exceptional period of rain for almost 200 years. And a warning from

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doctors that our personal medical records could fall into the wrong

:26:25.:26:26.

hands. Tomorrow's weather: Clouding over,

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with rain, which will be heavy at times, spreading from the South

:26:30.:26:32.

West. Gales likely by the end of the afternoon. Top temperature, six

:26:33.:26:38.

Celsius. Talking about medical records, a big

:26:39.:26:45.

response. Barry says, grow up, it is 2014, access to electronic data will

:26:46.:26:50.

help get the latest treatment. Paper records almost warm rubble to loss

:26:51.:26:56.

and theft. `` and vulnerable. This woman will be opting out, she

:26:57.:26:59.

says these records will be unregulated.

:27:00.:27:03.

This man says that if it improves the NHS, it he is all for one

:27:04.:27:07.

database, anything to make the service better.

:27:08.:27:12.

Brad says, I will be opting out first thing tomorrow as I do not

:27:13.:27:16.

want anybody knowing my health and medication records, as rationally if

:27:17.:27:22.

it is available online. Chris opted out the day after receiving the

:27:23.:27:25.

leaflet. No objection to sharing information

:27:26.:27:30.

in the NHS but never with private health. Thank you, and if you go to

:27:31.:27:39.

your GP, you can opt out. You need to do that soon. Join me on

:27:40.:27:44.

the radio at midday tomorrow, have a good evening.

:27:45.:27:47.

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