08/09/2011 Midlands Today


08/09/2011

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Hello. The headlines tonight: the could have reacted faster and we've

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learnt lessons says the West Midlands chief constable. We felt

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that we were to stationery, and too slow.

:00:27.:00:30.

Is it a comeback for the energy business?

:00:30.:00:36.

Now these parents could be fined. Thanks to whaler for transplant,

:00:36.:00:40.

James goes to school for the first time. It's a day his family thought

:00:40.:00:50.
:00:50.:00:52.

Good evening, welcome to Thursday's Midlands Today from the BBC.

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Tonight, police didn't react quickly enough in the first hours

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of last month's rioting. In his first detailed report, the Chief

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Constable of the West Midlands has admitted that tactics at first were

:01:02.:01:07.

wrong and had to be changed because of the scale of the disturbances.

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But Chris Sims insisted there was no hard intelligence of what was to

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be unleashed in Birmingham and elsewhere and that, as the public

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began to understand the onslaught officers faced, many got in touch

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to offer thanks and support. Here's our Special correspondent, Peter

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Wilson. The scale of the riots was totally

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unprecedented. There are now separate investigations into the

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looting and robberies. The murders of three men who'd been standing

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outside a petrol station in Winson Green. And the inquiry into the

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armed gangs who fired on police lines. It's now the biggest

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investigation carried out by the West Midlands force since the

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Birmingham pub bombings in 1974. Today the chief constable spoke of

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the bravery of his officers but also admitted that there'd been

:01:53.:02:03.
:02:03.:02:05.

mistakes. For the first hour or so, I felt, and I know officers felt,

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that we were probably to stationery, too slow, too busy trying to

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disperse people that in effect were then regrouping and attacking

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:02:25.:02:26.

different premises. -- too stationary. So who were those

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involved in the lootings? The ages ranged from 12 to 59. Three

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quarters of those arrested had previous convictions. The average

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age of the offenders was 23. But many were sixth formers. This

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meeting has revealed the police came under attack. People had

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missiles and petrol bombs. 91 police vehicles were damaged and

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even the West Midlands police website came under cyber attack.

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The police authority were today holding the chief constable to

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account but they too have been criticised in recent weeks. There

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are sufficient resources across the force that would ensure that the

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policing of the West Midlands would not be at the point of breaking but

:03:12.:03:15.

it was stretched. Yet some community leaders were less than

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impressed with the report. On that particular Monday at 4pm, I

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received in e-mail from the police are saying they had intelligence to

:03:24.:03:29.

say they would be possible problems in Birmingham. They said they would

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provide a proportionate response. But clearly did not take place on

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the Monday evening. -- that. The police coped during the riots

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despite already losing a thousand staff in the cuts. If the riots

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were to happen in four years' time, could we respond to the same way?

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Obviously not. Across the country, we will be 16,000 officers down on

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the numbers at present. Your guess is as good as mine as to whether we

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would be able to respond and the same manner. -- in the same manner.

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The commander on the night of the first riots says firing plastic

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bullets into crowds was never an option. But had her officers stood

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back at the beginning of the unrest. The riots have cost the police �12

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million the main lesson they say is a need for greater mobility greater

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flexibility during fast moving unpredictable events.

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In a moment we'll be putting some of the points raised in that report

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to the Chief Constable of the West Midlands Chris Sims who's with us

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here tonight. But first, the scale of those riots

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stretched resources to the limit. Police were assaulted, shot at and

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even petrol bombed. Claire Marshall has this exclusive report on how

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police are looking at new tactics in the light of what happened and

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how it could alter riot training in the future.

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During last month's rioting, the police were accused of being timid.

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This was their response. Faced with a new kind of crime, looting and

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violence on a have a massive scale, they are learning new tactics. --

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on a massive scale. Controversially, the Taser is one weapon that may

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well be used more widely. Take a shot. The sensation of being hit is

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1000 times worse than cramp. In a normal Taser, that sound as

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electricity going through the person. Yes and it wouldn't be

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anywhere near as loud. This is the kind of situation in which it could

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be used. CCTV of the disturbances in the Handsworth area of

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Birmingham shows men firing out police with handguns. One of those

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officers targeted says retraining is vital. There is a need for us to

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have of, to deal with those threats. The traditional disorder, people

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throwing bricks and rocks, but has never been seen on our streets to

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that magnitude. This is the society we live in now. Training will

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evolve to deal with that. This is the kind of course... The police

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will have to tread a very fine line between being tough enough and

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being seen and not to go too far. Just a training scenario but this

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old aircraft carrier looks eerily like the streets of London or

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Birmingham in early August. If there is a next time, police hope

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to know much more about how to respond.

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With us now is the Chief Constable of the West Midlands, Chris Sims.

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Just looking at that report, you are clearly moving quickly to make

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sure you're better prepared next time? Yes, I think one of the

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lessons... Your report carried the notion that in the first hour or so

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we were trying to apply a conventional tactic to something

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that was unprecedented and different. I'm really proud how one

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of the night officers adapted incredibly quickly. By the end of

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that first night, we had arrested 116 people. Why did you get it so

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wrong at the beginning? I don't think we did. You said you were too

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slow. It takes the benefit of hindsight to interpreted different

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challenge and then a duck to it. I think actually we did remarkably

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well. -- and then adapt to it. Renate... He said he had no hard

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evidence of what was to come but surely those events in London must

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have told you something was going on. It was highly likely it would

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come here. It if you look at the report I delivered to the authority,

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you will see that we started planning in effects after the

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events in Tottenham. Carnival on the Sunday was peaceful. We had

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extra reserves. From Monday morning, as events shifted in London, we did

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mobilise a great deal of officers said that even without intelligence,

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250 offices, equipped, mobile and ready to go, were available in the

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centre of Birmingham. Can I let you hear something that happened in

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evidence to a Commons committee today? MPs have been listening to

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this evidence about the riots. Let's hear what the smile from

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Handsworth had to say. People were standing outside trying to protect

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their properties and didn't believe or think the police were responding

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quickly enough. The perception, even at that time, on the coal face,

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was why were the police protecting the jewellery Court and the City?

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Implying that the people of hands with a decision. One MP was saying

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in the event they felt they were left on their run. -- on their own.

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I would like to speak to his MP and a half attempted to do so. I do

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think that we were stretched. There was absolutely no case that we were

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picking parts of the city to protect and parts of the city not

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to protect. It was a very challenging night. He say that

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despite your best endeavours, you were unable to offer the committee

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the protection which is your sworn duty. But Mr chokey. That is the

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honest view after a -- after an might like that. I'm proud about

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how we've bounced back and reactive. There are many more rests to come.

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I think by creating that sort of deterrent, it is our best hope that

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:09:39.:09:41.

this will not happen again. You're with Midlands Today. Much

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more still ahead tonight, including how this trainee vet is saving

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There was further evidence of a likely revival of fortunes for the

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Midlands motor industry today. The Chinese-owned Birmingham car maker

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MG has revealed it's landed more than �5 million worth of orders for

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its new model, the MG6. Our Business Correspondent is that

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the factory now. This is good news, isn't it, for MG?

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Yes, hopefully. This is that the new car, a big hit in China. Also a

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big hit here. It is mainly produced in China with final assembly

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happening here. Today, we have been given exclusive access to the

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:10:31.:10:38.

Are this the first all-new model to be a major within a decade.

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Currently, only 66 cars per week are made here. Many of those

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working here, like the Lisa and Jeff, lost their jobs when MG Rover

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collapsed. Did you think you would ever be back at Longbridge? No, I

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thought it was gone for good. I retrained in the gas industry.

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worked elsewhere and then got a call to come back. I'm glad I did.

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We produce great cars. It is all good. This is what the cars look

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like when they come in from China. About 80 % of a vehicle is build

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their. The remaining 20 % is assemble and -- his assembled here.

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They put in the gearbox, the engine and exhaust. It is a bit like

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building a huge ethics model without the glue. This process

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starts 6000 miles away in China. It is a complicated supply route. It

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has taken a fair deal of planning with the China team and the UK

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logistics team. It is now down to a fine art. This is the first all-new

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MG for 16 years... Already orders worth �5 million have come in and

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more and more dealerships have been recruited to sell the new car.

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Those who think the NG6 is a Chinese car should probably think

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again. This is where it was designed. It is long bridge, where

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the man in charge is proud of what they created. I think we can

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justifiably say a large part of the car is British. A lot of the

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styling and engineering content of all the cars with engineers in this

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business so far on behalf of Shanghai Automotive have come from

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British people. Launching a new car in a recession can mean a bumpy

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ride but for M G, orders so far have been good and increases in

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:12:40.:12:41.

sales could mean more jobs in the future. -- MG.

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Peter, we're not talking big numbers but this is good news at

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last for MG isn't it? What kind of numbers are they expecting to sell

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with the MG6? They have had 300 orders but there

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are not saying much more. It is difficult to predict in a volatile

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model bus market. Other models could come too long bridge as well.

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They are looking at a derivative of this concept car. The M G three is

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already on sale in China. -- MG3. Peter we seem to be hearing lots of

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good news about the car industry, new models, new factories. After so

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many bad years are things turning around? we probably are.

:13:25.:13:35.
:13:35.:13:36.

With heard good news of new factories. -- we have heard. There

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are advance orders on Ford cars which is encouraging. Next week,

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Jaguar and Land Rover are expected to unveil new models at the

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Frankfurt Motor Show. It is looking Other news and a 100,000 signature

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petition has been handed into Downing Street today calling for a

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referendum on Britain's EU membership. The delegation was led

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by the Independent MEP for the West Midlands, Nicki Sinclaire. The MEP

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commissioned an independent survey, which shows that 60% of the

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electorate are in favour of a vote on Europe.

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Inconsiderate parking outside schools has long been a concern.

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But the problem has become so bad in some areas that the police say

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they have no choice but to fine parents. Bob Hockenhull braved the

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front line of these twice-daily parking wars, where harassed

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parents face angry residents, who say they are constantly being

:14:27.:14:37.
:14:37.:14:39.

blocked in. If within a few minutes the streets outside many schools

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are transformed from this into this. Residents living next to Wheelers

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Lane School in Billesley in Birmingham say they are constantly

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being blocked in by what they call selfish parents. The for parents

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who think they're protecting their children, they are actually

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endangering them. There is cars everywhere.

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Five minutes after Mr Turburfield has gone, this is what the street

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looks like. It is not just a problem here. In Harborn, they are

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to start issuing fines from next week. People of just parked their

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cars and abandoned them without thinking about the other residents.

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The numbers of children walking to school fell by 8% in the UK between

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2000 and 2010, while the number of children travelling by car

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increased by 5% over the same period.

:15:30.:15:33.

Back in Billesley, the parking has not just upset the authorities but

:15:33.:15:43.
:15:43.:15:45.

other parents too. I do drive, but I either just park on one of the

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other roads and take the extra five minutes to walk. I would say that

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anyone who does absolutely not need to drive, should simply use their

:15:57.:16:05.

legs a bit more. And barriers have now been erected to keep their cars

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away. And those drivers who do continue

:16:08.:16:10.

to upset residents face fines of between �30 and �70.

:16:10.:16:13.

Still ahead for you tonight... Aston Villa's new signings - can

:16:13.:16:16.

they get the fans believing again? And warm tomorrow, but wild by the

:16:16.:16:21.

weekend. The former Hurricane Katia is on the rampage. How bad could it

:16:21.:16:31.
:16:31.:16:33.

get? Find out later. One likely consequence of the rise

:16:33.:16:36.

in university tuition fees is that students will choose to study at

:16:36.:16:40.

their local university and save money by living at home. But not

:16:40.:16:43.

one Shropshire student. She will be studying 1,000 miles from home and

:16:43.:16:50.

reckons it will save her tens of thousands of pounds.

:16:50.:16:53.

Harriet Moore from Booley in North Shropshire gets to grips with the

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practical side of her chosen profession.

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She is doing work experience with a vet in Shropshire before returning

:17:02.:17:05.

to Kosice University in Slovakia to do her final year in veterinary

:17:05.:17:15.
:17:15.:17:19.

science. The main reason was money. It was my second degree and to do

:17:20.:17:23.

another would have cost �17,000 the year.

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So she did some research and found she could study abroad for a lot

:17:27.:17:30.

less. The cost here was high because she had already done a

:17:30.:17:33.

degree in zoology. Harriet was told it would cost �17,000 a year to

:17:33.:17:35.

study veterinary science as a second degree at Liverpool

:17:35.:17:45.
:17:45.:17:45.

University three years ago. A figure which today is closer to

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�20,000. In Slovakia, she is paying �5,700 a year. The course in

:17:48.:17:51.

Slovakia is taught in English specifically for overseas students

:17:51.:17:58.

and she will be qualified to work in the UK. A I know lot of people

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who have been qualified and they are now doing fantastically.

:18:03.:18:06.

Ironically, the vet she is working with came here from Belgium, as he

:18:06.:18:09.

preferred to practise in this country. As a partner in his firm

:18:09.:18:16.

in Hanwood, he would have no qualms with employing someone like Harriet.

:18:16.:18:21.

I'm would have no problems with that. It is the practical aspects

:18:21.:18:28.

of it. I think all the degrees have got a high-level of Theory, so the

:18:28.:18:34.

day of the knowledge, but you just have to be practically changed -

:18:34.:18:40.

Macro practically trained. So as students here worry about the

:18:40.:18:43.

prospect of higher fees next year, Harriet is proving that it is

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possible to achieve her ambition and gain life experience.

:18:45.:18:48.

It was something his parents thought they would never see - the

:18:48.:18:52.

first day at school for their son who was born with a rare type of

:18:52.:18:54.

liver disease. Four-year-old James Jenkins needed a transplant for a

:18:55.:19:04.

condition that affects just one in 17,000 babies. Meet James Jenkins,

:19:04.:19:09.

who is making a big splash in Worcester. After catching up on

:19:09.:19:17.

television with his sister has, it was ready to get to school. He was

:19:17.:19:26.

born with a serious liver problem. He was three months old when it was

:19:26.:19:32.

detected. He had a life-saving liver transplant at just eleven

:19:32.:19:39.

months old. We never dreamed that he would be able to get to five and

:19:39.:19:46.

be able to go to school. It was James leading the way to school

:19:46.:19:56.
:19:56.:20:01.

this morning. Ring the bell. That top one. And now the moment that

:20:01.:20:11.
:20:11.:20:12.

his mum what is waiting for. James was soon making new friends. Every

:20:12.:20:16.

day, children are diagnosed with serious liver problems and the

:20:17.:20:24.

family are now trying to raise awareness of the problem., advice

:20:24.:20:30.

to parents is if the new born jaundice continues after two weeks,

:20:30.:20:37.

go and see your doctor. Jaime is is in good health and in the first

:20:37.:20:45.

assembly, they all looked a bit too tired from all the plane. They will

:20:45.:20:55.
:20:55.:20:56.

soon have plenty more time to learn all the words. Do you think he is

:20:56.:21:04.

watching at the moment? I hope so. I hope he is just as enthusiastic

:21:04.:21:08.

about going back to school tomorrow!

:21:08.:21:11.

Onto sport now and the Aston Villa manager Alex McLeish admits they

:21:11.:21:15.

are unable to compete with the big money clubs of the Premier League.

:21:15.:21:18.

But he hopes that the new signings of Jermaine Jenas and Alan Hutton

:21:18.:21:21.

will lift their chances of being in the next bracket of clubs chasing

:21:21.:21:24.

European honours. One is a young Englishman looking to play for his

:21:24.:21:27.

country again. The other is a Scottish defender who knows his new

:21:27.:21:30.

manager well. And Alex McLeish hopes Alan Hutton and Jermaine

:21:30.:21:39.

Jenas can make a difference to Aston Villa. And no Alan Hutton

:21:39.:21:49.
:21:49.:21:50.

from my days at Scotland and at Rangers. And Germaine is a very

:21:50.:21:58.

bright player. He is the player who wants to make up for lost time.

:21:58.:22:01.

Both players have come from Tottenham - Jenas on loan and

:22:01.:22:04.

Hutton as a transfer. Neither see it as a backwards step, despite

:22:04.:22:11.

Spurs finishing higher in the last two seasons. A I think both squads

:22:11.:22:19.

are very strong. It can just be a case of getting a few victories

:22:19.:22:25.

together inner succession. Seoul will the new signings make a

:22:25.:22:35.

difference? Yes, I think they should do the job for us. At would

:22:35.:22:39.

have liked to have seen a few more, but they seemed like some good

:22:39.:22:45.

signings. We will soon find out if Villa have spent the money wisely.

:22:45.:22:47.

Warwickshire are on course to go top of cricket's county

:22:47.:22:52.

championship with a match to play, after a good day at Edgbaston. This

:22:52.:22:54.

evening, the Bears declared to put Nottinghamshire into bat chasing a

:22:54.:22:59.

massive 574 just to finish the first innings on level terms. Notts

:22:59.:23:03.

closed the second day on 86-1. The Bears total of 574-7 included

:23:03.:23:12.

centuries for Ian Westwood, Rikki Clarke and captain Jim Troughton.

:23:12.:23:16.

This weekend, we will all have a chance to take a look at some

:23:16.:23:18.

hidden treasures - buildings that are usually private or off limits,

:23:18.:23:22.

but are part of our heritage. So you could step inside the home of a

:23:22.:23:25.

16th-Century weaver or even find out the fascinating history of a

:23:25.:23:31.

Birmingham graveyard and the secrets it holds.

:23:31.:23:33.

A desperate shortage of burial space in booming 19th-Century

:23:33.:23:36.

Birminhgham forced our forefathers to open one of the country's first

:23:36.:23:41.

public cemeteries. Now, across seven acres and after 150 years, a

:23:41.:23:44.

team of volunteers are uncovering and preserving the stories of the

:23:44.:23:54.
:23:54.:23:57.

100,000 people buried at Warstone Lane Cemetery. This is the reminder

:23:57.:24:04.

of all the people from here that worked in all these trades. It is

:24:04.:24:10.

way the city became the second city in the British Empire. Glass-

:24:10.:24:12.

fronted catacombs were trialled here, but abandoned for more

:24:12.:24:15.

traditional tombs. Plaques remember James Cooper, who won a Victoria

:24:15.:24:17.

Cross, but was buried in an unmarked public grave, and those

:24:18.:24:21.

lost in the tragedy of the Titanic, but remembered by relatives at home.

:24:21.:24:27.

This weekend, volunteers will be sharing the secrets of the cemetery.

:24:27.:24:32.

There are people here who are long forgotten about who were very

:24:32.:24:42.
:24:42.:24:48.

famous in their day. You could come across any sort of Gen. Like this

:24:48.:24:57.

weaving cottage. This offers a unique insight into a Kraft man's

:24:57.:25:07.
:25:07.:25:11.

life. The all reflect the merchant classes and above. A it is hoped

:25:11.:25:17.

this weekend's three nationwide event will hit make people remember

:25:17.:25:27.
:25:27.:25:27.

are unique and fascinating heritage. Across the region, there are more

:25:27.:25:30.

than 300 venues for the public to visit and there are hundreds more

:25:30.:25:33.

historic places throwing open their doors from tomorrow. You can find

:25:33.:25:40.

lots more details by going to heritageopendays.org.uk. Let us

:25:40.:25:50.
:25:50.:25:54.

Yes, we have got their it remains of the hurricane from America

:25:54.:26:04.
:26:04.:26:04.

heading or away, and it could bring us some strong winds and rain. All

:26:04.:26:12.

these blue areas represent rain coming our way. Before that, for

:26:12.:26:22.
:26:22.:26:24.

tomorrow, I think we can enjoy the warm day of the week. We have got

:26:25.:26:34.

this area of rain coming from north to south. You can see temperatures

:26:34.:26:38.

no long lower than 14 degrees Celsius overnight. Tomorrow morning,

:26:38.:26:46.

that is the good part. It is dry, and as the morning develops, we

:26:46.:26:54.

will see some bright spells. It could spark off the odd shower, but

:26:54.:27:00.

it should beat the Friday or any name for most of us. Tenby just

:27:01.:27:08.

getting up to 21 degrees Celsius. Tomorrow night, very warm, but a

:27:08.:27:16.

bit of moisture around. The make the most of tomorrow.

:27:16.:27:20.

A look at tonight's main headlines. An inquiry condemns the appalling,

:27:20.:27:22.

gratuitous violence meted out by British soldiers that led to the

:27:22.:27:30.

And we were slow to react to the riots, but quickly changed our

:27:30.:27:32.

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