05/01/2017 Midlands Today


05/01/2017

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Hello, and welcome to Midlands Today.

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Under severe pressure hospitals across the region struggling

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to cope, with patients forced to wait hours in A

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Hospitals in Dudley, Stoke-on-Trent and Walsall have been

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Two men jailed for growing cannabis

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with a potential street value of a million pounds

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And after the coldest night of the winter so far,

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things are beginning to warm a little as we approach the weekend

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but not before another numbing night of sub-zero temperatures.

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Pressure is mounting at hospitals across the Midlands as accident

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and emergency staff struggle to cope with growing numbers of patients.

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Ambulance crews say they're experiencing long delays getting

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patients into casualty departments and hospitals in three areas

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In Worcester the situation is improving, but problems persist

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with stories of patients waiting in corridors for treatment.

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From there, our Health Correspondent Michele Paduano reports.

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This was done immediately. Ten in mind as emergency Department. This

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morning on a high level of you. According to the ambulances are more

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than 500 hours of delays as sweet vilification. Doctors orders in you.

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Obviously we have more patience in losses and in a few minutes. We

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expect this will have an effect over the next few weeks. The situation is

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beginning to ease. But earlier this week the corridors were filled with

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people. The BBC has learned of the death of the last. A man fled into

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the corridor and size station. They terminally ill woman spent 35 hours

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in a terminally ill woman spent 35,000, though, and one hanged

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themselves on the board. There is nothing to live this directly with

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pressures, they that admits they have been busy.

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Some people are waiting a long time. We are sorry for that, but it's the

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intense pressure that your lender. It's not just us, there are other

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half of the fourth the 20 really vision. -- thereafter others across

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the country. And Michele joins us now

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from outside the Worcestershire Royal Hospital, Michele,

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what's the position there now? I've just checked the accident and

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emergency department. They were for ambulances outside and I'm told

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numbers inside are reducing. They haven't got to corridors full as

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they had previously. This is still a concern. Two years ago an emergency

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doctor was called in due to concerns of the and emergency department. The

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Care Quality Commission put them in special measures 18 months ago due

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to the inadequacies of the accident and emergency department. Before

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Christmas Day was a health Summit of this department. They still haven't

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managed to get it right. There is going to be a review across the

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whole of Worcestershire of services. There is talk that they do need a

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system wide way of dealing with this problem. So why is it we are

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experiencing these precious right now is that well, we have an ageing

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population which is causing travel. We are not getting more money to

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deal with it. Over Christmas you get a perfect storm. You can't get

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people treated elsewhere all get people into the system. This year it

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has been with an normal. One doctor tweeted that he felt that

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you were coming off NHS. A shire horse breeder and a former

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landscape gardener have been jailed for their involvement

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in a "sophisticated" and "commercial" cannabis factory

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in barns at a farm in Staffordshire. The court heard how police

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seized plants and packages of the drug worth hundreds

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of thousands of pounds. A third man will be

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sentenced at a later date. This is police footage

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of what was described in court as a sophisticated and well

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established commercial cannabis Detectives say it has

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the potential to produce Stafford Crown Court heard how

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police these plans and packages It was located here at Newchurch

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near Burton upon Trent. Police say the cannabis factory

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at this remote location had been It's believed plans

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were afoot to expand Martin Young, on the right,

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paid ?28,000 a year to rent the farm He was jailed for three

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years and two months. Ian Locke, wearing a hat, was jailed

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for two years and three months. The court heard how the former

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landscape gardener from Newport in Shropshire has moved to the farm

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shortly before police raided. The court heard that

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Raymond Nicholls from Birmingham hasbeen diagnosed with cancer,

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and will be sentenced later. All three men admitted cultivating

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cannabis and possession The rural location enabled them

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to work in a specific way. And to continue their business

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without being overlooked by any other buildings,

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or any other traffic, really. They have nursery rooms for plans,

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and they also had preparation rooms that were specifically built

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behind hay bales. The recorder, Michael Ellson,

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said that although involved, Young, Locke and Nicholls were not

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the overall directing minds behind The court heard that another man

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is still wanted by police. A Birmingham Labour MP and former

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Cabinet minister says the Education Secretary should

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intervene to defend the anonymity of witnesses in the so-called

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Trojan Horse Affair. Whistle blowers who gave evidence

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to the inquiry into an alleged Islamic plot in schools

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were told their names But now the Education Department's

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considering releasing their identities to lawyers

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representing teachers who're facing Our Political Editor

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Patrick Burns is here. So, is the pressure

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mounting on the Government? It's certainly mounting

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on Justine Greening. The Education Secretary is accused

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of "making a complete mess of this" by the Labour MP who represents two

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of the five defendants facing It's nearly three years now since up

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to 50 whistle blowers gave evidence to the inquiry into an alleged plot

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to instil hardline Islamic influences in inner city

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Birmingham schools. They were told their identities

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would be protected. But now the department's lawyers

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have written to them to say their names may after all be

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disclosed to the I want the Education Secretary to

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get on with this process which is descending into chaos. You've got

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teachers accused of very serious offences, they leave Viacom also,

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British justice. But we've got at 250 came forward on the proviso they

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were guaranteed anonymity. -- at 250 came forward.

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Liam Byrne tells me several witnesses are his constituents.

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They've contacted him to tell him they fear for their own security

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and they feel betrayed by the Government.

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So the two big questions: what will this do for the "whistle

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blowing culture" which we keep being told is to be encouraged.

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And did the head of that inquiry, Peter Clarke, have full authority

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to offer them anonymity in the first place?

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It's not clear what Peter Clarke offered anonymity about. It was in

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relation to the enquiry he was conduct. He says he offered that no

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information would be shared. But it's not clear that he was in a

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position to offer anonymity disciplinary proceedings taken

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disciplinary proceedings taken against people.

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The Department of Education say they're not putting

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anyone up for interview, but they tell me it's

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critical that the tribunals are conducted correctly.

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But because these proceedings are in progress it would not be

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As you may have heard in this news hour, the renowned campaigner

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for the rights of victims of sexual violence, Jill Saward,

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She waived her right to anonymity after she was raped

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during a burglary at her father's vicarage in Ealing in London

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in 1986, she was the first rape victim in the country ever

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She'd been living in Staffordshire for many years and died in hospital

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It is part of my past now, when I talk about the rape it

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The victim of what became known asthe Ealing vicarage rape,

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Jill Saward was just 21 when she was attacked by burglars

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who broke into her father's vicarage in Ealing in West London.

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The case was the focus of a massive media attention,

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not least because the perpetrators of the rape received shorter

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sentences than a man who was only convicted of burglary.

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The judge told the court that her trauma had not been so great.

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She and her father, who was also injured,

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I didn't want them to destroy anything else.

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So forgiveness gave me that liberation, that

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Neither at the time, and as far as I've been able

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to examine my sensations since, not once have I felt

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In 1990 she waived her right to anonymity and co-wrote a book

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She became a campaigner for the rights of victims of sexual

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She regularly appeared in newspapers and television.

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Recently she argued against a campaign to grant

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anonymity to people accused of sexual offences.

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I think it's important that the moment somebody

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is questioned we are made aware of the name of that person.

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So that it can encourage other people to come forward.

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So many people have been convicted because other

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The family announced her death with deep shock and sadness.

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They said she dedicated the past 30 years of her life to helping others.

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And tonight people have been paying tribute to Jill Saward.

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The Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, said she was a heroic

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and remarkable campaigner for the victims of rape,

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and Jeremy Corbyn has said she was a courageous campaigner

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for the rights of sexual assault survivors.

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Her work led to crucial changes in the law and attitudes.

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The Attorney General said it was only after her attack

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and campaigning that the law changed to so that victims could challenge

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JCB has won one of the biggest single orders in its 71-year history

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a $142-million dollar deal to supply the United States Army

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The Staffordshire digger maker will produce more than 1,600 rough

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terrain forklifts for use around the world including loading

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and unloading aircraft and shipping containers.

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The family of a man badly injured in an attack in Birmingham two years

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A Coventry charity which helps people with benefit difficulties

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says it's expecting homelessness to increase as benefit

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As many as 800 families in the city are set to loose

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The government says these cuts are fair and necessary,

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and will help encourage more people back into work.

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She's already being sanctioned after being overpaid in benefits,

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and with the new cuts will be ?136 pounds per month worse off.

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Providing for her three children is becoming increasingly difficult.

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I've put a fake smile on my face every day so they think

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An estimated 800 families already struggling with those ?100 a week

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from their income. Staff believe it will push some of them to the brink.

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Families have been made homeless by the cat already. This will continue

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to happen. They won't be able to pay for their food or fuel bills. They

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But government says the new system is fairer and provides clear

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incentives for claimants to find work.

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It adds that the total benefits a family can now claim

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is the equivalent of a ?25,000 per year salary.

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But with few qualifications and children to raise alone,

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Helen Portsmouth can see no way out of finding a decent job.

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A constant black hole. With no end. No light at the end, should I say.

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It's just everybody around me is forward.

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The cuts are coming, and are being applied in stages.

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In Coventry they begin on January 16th, in Birmingham on January 23rd.

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The weather's been a major talking point in the last 24 hours,

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bitterly cold, the coldest of the winter so far, I'm hearing.

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And it's produced some magnificent pictures.

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I was spoilt for choice today so it seemed a shame not to show a few

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The sun and frost seem to have brought out the best

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From the Manor born, this beautiful frosty morning scene

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from Wolverhampton to the babbling brook and woods of Staffordshire

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and the swans looking as cool and calm as ever cutting

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through the ice at Kenilworth in Warwickshire.

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We've got more lovely pictures to come in the forecast later,

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but if you'd like to join the hoards of people already signed up

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as weather watchers, we'd love your contribution.

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All you need to do is got to bbc.co.uk/weatherwatchers

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Thanks for joining us on Midlands Today, this is our top

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story tonight: Hospitals across the region struggling to cope

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with the number of patients, as they're forced to wait

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Also in the programme this evening: Hardly ideal

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weather for new born lambs, but no fewer than 11 have arrived

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And how come heavy metal legend Tony Iommi's written a choral piece

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Construction work on the National College for High Speed is gathering

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pace, as you'd expect at a place with a name like that!

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It's costing more than ?20 million to build and it's claimed to be

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the first all new further education college in the UK since

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the 1990s.The complex, in Birmingham, will take its first

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students in September and our Transport Correspondent,

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Peter Plisner has been given exclusive access.

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It might look like just another building rising up from the ground,

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but the new National College for High Speed Rail promises

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to revolutionise training of the railway engineers

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It's very much emulating what you would get in the

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And this is the new colleges Chief Executive, Claire Mowbray,

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she can't wait for the first students to arrive.

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We're looking to train people aged 18 and over, we

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are looking to engage with people in employment

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within the rail sector, but also those people who are

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leaving, maybe, college or school and they want to come into the rail

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industry and start to get trained to go into employment.

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And this is what the new college will look like when it's finished.

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In Birmingham they'll specialise in management

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and digital technology, while a second new centre

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in Doncaster will deal with design and construction skills.

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It is the first sector focused college that we've got.

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brand-new start from scratch college since 1993.

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There will be a cafe and a glass sided workshop.

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There will be an atrium there with stairs up to

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There'll be 3000 students studying here when it's

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And with the first students arriving in September the new college

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is certainly going up fast, construction work only started

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in May and the man in charge says it's certainly a challenge.

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This one is slightly more challenging than

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others because it's been a quick start-up.

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From conception to getting onto site.

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While most students will eventually work on HS2, the new college

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will also play a leading role providing civil engineers

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A sheep farmer in Staffordshire's celebrating the arrival of 11 lambs,

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despite the usual breeding season for ewes being in the spring.

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It's thought two escaped rams in the summer are to blame

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This little one is the result of a bit of early passion in the

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You would normally have to wait until spring to see newborn

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lambs, but at this farm in Staffordshire 11 have come a long

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Well, we kept the tups away from the ewes.

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We didn't want any accidents, they were two

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field away, but nevertheless the tups got into the

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surprise, at the end of November when there was a lamb in the field.

:19:56.:20:01.

We thought, the tups would never have caught the news for the

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short space of time they were in that field in July.

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This lamb that Deborah is holding now is number seven of the 11, born

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three days before Christmas Day, and a real cutie.

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Lambs are normally timed to be born when the grass is

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starting to grow, fortunately mild conditions mean there is some

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grazing to be had, so the new offspring are let out

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It's a beautiful day, we've got a lovely frosty morning.

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And on top of that we've got a lambs running around, really happy.

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It's nearly six weeks since the first lamb was born, Deborah

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still can't get over the lengths the tups went to to reach the ewes.

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They went from all the way over there, through there, through the

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And ended up at that gate, then got to

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Even though she loves the lambs, Deborah

:20:58.:21:01.

This year the tups will be put a mile away from the ewes.

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And we'll make sure there is no way they could

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actually sent these ewes, or indeed, anybody else's ewes.

:21:17.:21:18.

So clearly, any further misplaced passion won't get

:21:19.:21:21.

Bob Hockenhull, BBC Midlands Today, Staffordshire.

:21:22.:21:31.

One of the world's great rock superstars has written a track

:21:32.:21:34.

Tony Iommi, guitarist with Black Sabbath, said he wanted

:21:35.:21:38.

to 'give something back' to his home city.

:21:39.:21:41.

Ben Sidwell's at the Cathedral, where the track was played

:21:42.:21:44.

in public for the very first time this evening.

:21:45.:21:46.

Ben, this is quite a different direction for Tony, isn't it?

:21:47.:21:57.

You could say that. Gone are the guitars and hard-rock, replaced by

:21:58.:22:03.

something tranquil and ecclesiastical. In a moment I'll be

:22:04.:22:10.

speaking to the man himself, that phrase I've been finding out about

:22:11.:22:11.

the track. He's the man who, along

:22:12.:22:15.

with the rest of Black Sabbath, But Tony Iommi's latest

:22:16.:22:18.

composition is very different. I've done stuff with instrumental

:22:19.:22:23.

acoustics, but to do something like this, for Birmingham, to be involved

:22:24.:22:36.

with the Dean and the choir, this whole thing, I've

:22:37.:22:41.

really enjoyed it. The track How Good It Is,

:22:42.:22:47.

has seen the formation of a very While Tony's written the music,

:22:48.:22:58.

it's the Dean of Birmingham, the Very Reverend Catherine Ogle

:22:59.:23:02.

who's composed the lyrics. Every cathedral loves to be in place

:23:03.:23:06.

of gathering where people are To bring together

:23:07.:23:10.

different sorts of music, different genres, and create

:23:11.:23:20.

something beautiful and harmonious Especially written for

:23:21.:23:22.

Birmingham Cathedral, this afternoon its composers got

:23:23.:23:25.

to hear it in situ for The combination of the choir

:23:26.:23:27.

and the music that Tony put To be able to listen to it,

:23:28.:23:36.

especially in the situation as well. Well, you may be able to hear the

:23:37.:24:04.

music playing in the cathedral. Let's speak to Birmingham's answer

:24:05.:24:08.

to Lennon and McCartney. This is something you wanted to do for

:24:09.:24:12.

Thurman, why was it so important is that I'm from Birmingham.

:24:13.:24:17.

I think it's a great thing to be involved with. Certainly being

:24:18.:24:21.

involved with Catherine and doing something with the choir.

:24:22.:24:28.

It was very different for me. It's an unlikely partnership, how did you

:24:29.:24:31.

get together? We matched mutual friend. We talked

:24:32.:24:36.

about doing something then, didn't we? And that's what happened.

:24:37.:24:45.

Let's speak to the Dean of Birmingham, the very Reverend

:24:46.:24:50.

Katharine. For you this is a significant find photos of you. Tony

:24:51.:24:55.

and Black Sabbath finished touring next month, you leave them on

:24:56.:24:58.

Sunday. Yes, that this is a lovely project,

:24:59.:25:04.

the culmination of so much work. The cathedral brings people together and

:25:05.:25:07.

sometimes surprising people off altogether to make something

:25:08.:25:11.

beautiful. We are proud of this project.

:25:12.:25:17.

Will you will together again? Will you be on the new South album?

:25:18.:25:23.

Who knows, this was a great project. -- Black Sabbath album. His song is

:25:24.:25:28.

available so get on the Internet where you can find it.

:25:29.:25:31.

I should think sales of scrapers and de-icers rocketed today!

:25:32.:25:34.

But I'll say it till the cows come home,

:25:35.:25:48.

your pictures today were Fab - u - lous!

:25:49.:25:55.

From fields to tree lined roads and vistas of distant hills,

:25:56.:25:58.

everything sparkling in frost and sun but the headline from last

:25:59.:26:01.

night was the temperature, the coldest spot in the region

:26:02.:26:07.

was pershore in Worcestershire with lows of -7.

:26:08.:26:10.

The cold place in England was Benson in Oxfordshire at -8 making it

:26:11.:26:15.

the coldest night of the winter so far for England but this is how

:26:16.:26:21.

things progress as we head towards the weekend,

:26:22.:26:26.

a bit of rain to get through tomorrow but it opens up

:26:27.:26:30.

the way to much milder conditions and drier ones too as

:26:31.:26:32.

You can't ask fairer than that, could be a bit cloudy but a small

:26:33.:26:46.

price to pay for saving on the heating bill.

:26:47.:26:53.

A widespread frost as temperatures plummet. -12 -4000 fifth still very

:26:54.:27:08.

cold. Cloud edge in from the west. It will be a frosty start tomorrow

:27:09.:27:14.

and cold as well. Gradually the cloud invades from the West and

:27:15.:27:19.

takes over, removing the sunshine. Like patchy rain in the afternoon.

:27:20.:27:24.

It could be heavier in places. You can see very little of it around.

:27:25.:27:30.

Milder tomorrow with Pfizer five to six ounces 50 today's as we look

:27:31.:27:36.

further ahead, that rain clears stewards into Saturday followed by

:27:37.:27:39.

lots of love the arts'. I'll be back at 10:30

:27:40.:27:43.

with your late update. We're looking for someone

:27:44.:27:55.

who can sing, someone who can move. Someone who can keep an audience

:27:56.:27:59.

on the edge of their seat. Something like this

:28:00.:28:01.

could change my life. When you're born to perform,

:28:02.:28:06.

Let It Shine... Magical new drama...

:28:07.:28:27.

The Worst Witch. Shall we? Absolutely.

:28:28.:28:35.

..DI Goodman... It's been lovely, our little holiday

:28:36.:28:40.

romance. ..is back on the case.

:28:41.:28:45.