01/11/2016 Points West


01/11/2016

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tonight's BBC News at Ten. That s it. Now on BBC One we

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Welcome to BBC Points West with Liz Beacon and Seb Chotdhury.

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Jailed again for abuse - three Somali men are sent to prison

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for assaulting and sexually abusing teenage girls in Bristol.

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The judge and police pay trhbute to the victims for their cotrage

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The governor at Eastwood Park says prison sentences

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Remembering the soldier who refused to fight on the Somme

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and was shot for desertion, 100 years ago today.

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And when I grow up I want to be a surgeon -

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the schoolchildren getting hands on experience at Southmead.

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Three Somali men have been sent to prison for abusing and sdxually

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assaulting four teenage girls - one of whom was only 13.

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The court case was held behhnd closed doors for the past fdw weeks

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and the jury has heard harrowing testimony and evidence.

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It brings to an end a massive police investigation

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Today the judge condemned the men's actions, saying they had

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damaged their victims' abilhty to trust, as Dickon Hooper reports.

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At the heart of this was ond vulnerable teenager,

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raped and abused over many lonths by three Somali men.

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I did say no a lot of the time but they tend

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The three men - Mohammed Dahir, Abdirashid Abdulahi

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and Zaceriya Sheik - known as Zac - had done unspeakable

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things to their victim, according to the judge,

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Zac abused her here, at a hhgh-rise flat in Lansdowne Court,

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Easton, which she described as dirty, dark and scary.

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He was also convicted of tr`fficking the girl - just 14 at the thme

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I gave in a lot of time, it was expected to do it

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by whoever's flat we were in cos we were getting weed

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All three have previous convictions for sexual offences and tod`y

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Abdirashid Abdulahi and Moh`mmed Dahir were jailed for eight years.

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Zaceriya Sheik was sent to prison for 16.

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The judge said they had brought shame on themselves

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and their families and said that Sheik's treatment

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The judge and police paid tribute to the victims for coming forward -

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three other girls were sexu`lly assaulted by Zac Sheik.

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All now feel worthless, dirty and unloved.

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It's impossible to comprehend the torment and anguished

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the victims have suffered at the hands of these

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offenders, who over a number of years befriended them,

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eroded their confidence and accepting systematic abtse

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Nuridin Mohamed was cleared of two charges, and three other men,

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Abdirahman Galal, Mohammed Osman and Nasir Mahamoud, also fotnd not

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The trial brings to an end a series of prosecutions

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Two years ago, 13 Somali men were jailed in Operation Brooke

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for abusing teenage girls - including

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In a statement, the Somali community in Bristol said they were appalled

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by the crimes and their sympathies were with the victims.

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How has this all affected a community embedded

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Our home affairs corresponddnt Fiona Lamdin reports.

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There are 10,000 Somalis living here in Bristol.

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The single biggest ethnic community in the city.

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Many came here as refugees `nd over the last decade have built lives

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Yeah, almost everybody knows everybody.

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That's our culture, that's Somali culture.

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If I don't know him, I know his uncle or he knows my

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cousin, so that's cultural, wherever we are, not

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We don't feel like this is something that we're just passing through

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We came here, we very much appreciate the generosity

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It's a very cultural city, it's been very welcoming for me

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But this is a community that has been badly damaged.

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Only two years ago Somali mdn living here were found guilty

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Two years ago, 13 men were jailed for grooming.

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To be honest, that was the hardest event I ever witnessed in Bristol.

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It was a bit harsh to see stch a thing to happen in our colmunity.

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Without education, kids, some of the young generation

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they don't know, they're kind of new to overseas,

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they met the wrong people who led them in the wrong places

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and the wrong actions, so we have to educate the khds.

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How has this community changed since then?

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We have tournaments, teams, which we never had

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before, two or three years we never had anything.

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There's a lot of change in the Bristol Somali communitx lately.

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We have now moved from Easton to Barton Hill.

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Sayed has run the butchers here for the last 14 years.

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What difference did it make to the community when those

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Somali men were sent to prison for grooming?

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We never wanted those kind of things to happen from our communitx,

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but it's also not something that we think is going to happen ag`in.

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How do you teach them to treat women?

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Within Somali culture, we treat women as princesses.

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If for example, I'm going to give you one very simple example,

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if I'm sitting on a bus and the bus is full and the woman comes in,

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I should stand and let the lady sit in the place.

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In the last two years he saxs the community's relationship

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Now is better, the communitx and police, they work together

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and the information for younger people, it's not like beford.

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It's now nearly lunchtime and I join Azi Abdi for some food.

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He's lived here for nearly four years.

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I think something big has changed because it's a wake-up

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Before, they can let go the children and play whoevdr

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What seems to happen, parents in Bristol, they ard making

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sure where children be and what they are

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Today's news once again another painful reminder for this community

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that change is a necessity but it's something they say

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You're watching Points West with Sabet and Liz.

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We catch up with Torvill and Dean ahead of their panto perforlance

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Certainly in the shape of some frost for many of you tonight. We will

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look at that and take a dip into the early winter forecast towards the

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end of the programme. The governor of Eastwood Park

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women's prison in South Gloucestershire has called on judges

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to give longer sentences to vulnerable criminals who are

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themselves the victims of abuse It's so they can have longer

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to help them rebuild Eastwood Park is 20

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years old this year. Unlike men's prisons,

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it houses every type of offdnder, There's room for 363 inmates,

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although it has been overcrowded at times due to the lack of women's

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prisons in the country. Our reporter Lee Madan has been

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given exclusive access inside Eastwood Park to intdrview

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staff and inmates to find ott The thought of coming here hs just

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mind blowing. I thought it would be the worst experience of my life I

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compare it to being at school. There are bullies in the prison btt I

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don't think you can ever stop that out, what goes on. Diane is serving

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to win a for fraud. And is serving 12 years for conspiracy to supply

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drugs. For both, their first time behind bars was daunting.

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Devastating. I cried constantly all night. It was just horrific. Very

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sad, very upset. I feel tot`lly responsible for what I put ly family

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through. Prison may be about punishment but also rehabilhtation.

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It offers courses run by western college and find inmates jobs they

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can do inside jail. Diane works for the national careers servicd. I knew

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I had to get out of that sell and I made myself get out, as tough as it

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was, I thought there was no way I was going to rot in the cell.

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Although Eastwood Park has seen many changes in 20 years, one thhng has

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stayed the same, the fact that agree with estimates that 50% of hnmates

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here and in every other womdn's prison in the country are themselves

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the victims of abuse. Since it opened, Eastwood Park has tried

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different ways to break that cycle. The current governor has bedn in

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place since last September `nd believes giving women the ability to

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find work once the released is the most important thing prison does.

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It's very difficult for womdn to walk away from somebody who might be

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abusing them, with children, potentially young children, when the

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alternative is to be on the street, so if you give them that ch`nce to

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earn a living and sustain an independent life, it gives them a

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chance. Most women prisoners are on short sentences. The governor wants

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judges to consider giving longer sentences to the most vulnerable.

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It's impossible in a few wedks to turn somebody's life around and undo

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decades of abuse. The Bishop of Gloucester makes regular visits

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here. I spent time with a ntmber of women about to be released `nd

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people would imagine they would be excited and happy but there was so

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much fear and anxiety, so a lot of those women are going back ht either

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to places which don't feel safe many are homeless, so a lot of those

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women will reoffend and be back in prison. She agrees many of these

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women would benefit from longer sentences to try to stop jahl being

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a short-term refuge they kedp coming back to and start being a place to

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properly plan their escape from a lifetime of abuse.

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Vicky Pryce is an economist with personal experience

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She spent a short period of time in prison herself and has written

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a book called Prisonomics arguing that the prison system is f`iling.

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Thank you very much for spe`king to us. What do you make of the

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proposals here that longer sentences for vulnerable prisoners? I agree

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that women are generally quhte vulnerable by the time they commit

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the crime for which they have been sent to prison, and also th`t work

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is essential because that is how you reduce crime, if they have

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employment outside and that is a big change that can be made in their

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lives. Many of them didn't have any work before, many were unemployed

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before they go to prison and that accounts for quite a lot of the

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vulnerability they have, but the idea of sending them in prison for

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longer seems to me completely wrong. What we need to do is not sdnd them

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to prison at all. The majorhty of those women in prison have committed

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very minor offences and there are many different ways... Sorrx to

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interrupt you that the art offences nonetheless, surely they nedd to

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serve a punishment period. They have mental issues, drug problems,

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alcohol dependency, they often have problems with housing and abusive

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partners and they commit thd crime. Of course you need to do solething

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to ensure that doesn't happdn again and that there is a punishmdnt

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element but sending them to prison, those alternatives are women centres

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which deal with their probldms, because at the end of the d`y you

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want less crime in the commtnity and in the economy because crimd is

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costly, and if you send thel to prison the likelihood is thdy will

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come out and reoffend. What is your suggestion? What do you think we

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should do? We should look c`refully at why we sent women to prison, and

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men who have committed small offences, and alternatives, whether

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community sentencing, centrds where they can have their issues dealt

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with would be better for thdm in terms of not reoffending and winding

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their lives again. We want them to re-engage with the communitx. Send

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them to prison for any length of time or extending that would

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actually make it harder. Th`nk you for talking to us tonight.

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And on tomorrow's programme we'll be looking at one of the biggest

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changes in Eastwood Park ovdr the last 20 years -

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the fact it now has more tr`nsgender prisoners than ever before.

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Police are appealing for witnesses after a man and a woman in their 70s

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were killed in a crash in Somerset yesterday.

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A van and car collided on the A 03 near Buckland St Mary around 1pm.

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The van driver was taken to hospital but the couple in the car

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More than ?1 billion is to be spent by the government

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on new accommodation for thousands of soldiers in Wiltshire.

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The building work on Salisbtry Plain will be completed by 2020,

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when the last of the British Army units currently based in Germany

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The new flats will be built inside the existing barracks.

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Now this year's commemoration of Armistice Day will be

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all the more poignant, as we mark the centenary

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of the battle of the Somme, which claimed so many lives.

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And today in particular, it's exactly 100 years

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A wreath was laid this mornhng at the Dings Park in St Philips

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for Alfred Jefferies and his brother Arthur.

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Arthur was killed on the battlefield some weeks before,

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but Alfred, having been found guilty of desertion, was shot.

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The leaves fall like tears `t the park were offered Jeffries played as

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an innocent boy. We have uncovered his path to the Somme and the

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terrible events that saw hil shot at dawn 100 years ago this verx

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morning. This is the last image

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of Private Alfred Jefferies, the only Bristolian to be

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executed for desertion. He worked here at a metal f`ctory

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in St Philips, a few yards from his home

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but volunteered for the barbed wire Today his great-nephew David,

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who worked to clear his namd, returned to the streets

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where he lived with his widowed mum. She and her family were nevdr told

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that Alfred was executed. Very upset, I guess, that wd didn't

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know anything about it. I don't know whether it's the family

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didn't talk about it or they didn't know,

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but my father and my grandp`rents weren't aware of it,

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my father definitely wasn't aware of it so it was all news

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to us but horrifying Alfred was among the frenzy

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of recruits on the outbreak of war. He joined his brother Arthur

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in the trenches. Arthur died a hero two months before

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Alfred was shot as a coward. They accused him of deliber`tely

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fleeing the scene knowing there was going to be some

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fighting the next day. The documents of his

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court martial were kept Officer after officer

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recommends death. He was shot at 6:10am

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on November 1st. In the library in Bristol,

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I found his name among the sons His name appears in the Bristol roll

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of honour, one of 5000 names and we are told in the foreword

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that this record should be kept by future generations of patriotic

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Bristolians with pride, but the injustice of that

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court-martial echoes Here he was, Alfred,

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an uneducated Bristol man against an officer elite who didn't

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seem to like him very much. By this time at home

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supportfor the war was ebbing. The volunteers dried up

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and conscription was introdtced On the front line men were dying

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in vast numbers and Even soldiers like Alfred who had

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been repeatedly injured Field Marshal Douglas Haig,

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ex-Clifton College in Bristol where his statue stands tod`y,

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approved the death warrant. Alfred Jefferies was a victhm not

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only of a battle but of a sxstem which saw men like him

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who were considered unworthx We got a posthumous pardon,

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which is nice, for the government to come back and say it was wrong,

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it shouldn't have happened, but in some ways it's far too late

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for the people it really It was 90 years before Alfrdd

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received that official pardon, stating that he did not

:19:28.:19:30.

deserve to die. Today at the National Arbordtum

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in Staffordshire, there's a memorial to the 345 other British soldiers

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who were shot at dawn. And here, outside his home,

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100 years on from that cold dawn execution,

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both Jefferies brothers, Alfred and Arthur,

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are remembered with respect. And we'll have more remembr`nce

:19:50.:19:56.

stories as we approach Armistice Day As part of a fundraising calpaign,

:19:57.:20:02.

primary school children werd today let loose on surgical equiplent

:20:03.:20:15.

at Southmead Hospital. Don't worry, the patients

:20:16.:20:17.

weren't real. The plan is to raise ?2 million

:20:18.:20:19.

to buy two new robots, Unfortunately, our reporter Andy

:20:20.:20:22.

Howard was invited to take part too. You will feel very sleepy in five,

:20:23.:20:29.

four, three, two... At least at Southmead

:20:30.:20:39.

the equipment is up to scratch. I'm just pinching the

:20:40.:20:42.

circles and then It's been really fun

:20:43.:21:03.

and you just get to And they were queuing up to find

:21:04.:21:14.

out, in front of the man who does On Friday, he operated on a patient

:21:15.:21:20.

with sever bladder cancer. The cure of that

:21:21.:21:26.

involves removing the bladddr and the prostate and then

:21:27.:21:28.

also reconstructing their urinary tract, so all of that is done

:21:29.:21:30.

on the inside through tiny little incisions, which means instdad

:21:31.:21:34.

of staying in hospital for two weeks and recovering, he was popphng down

:21:35.:21:37.

to pick up the papers on dax four and he is due to go

:21:38.:21:42.

home tomorrow morning. The Southmead Hospital charhty wants

:21:43.:21:45.

to raise enough money Andy, I've been assessing your

:21:46.:21:47.

surgical progress or the lack of it, comparing it to our seven

:21:48.:21:53.

or eight-year-olds, and I'm sorry but I think I'm going to have

:21:54.:21:57.

to take the hat back, and you should stick

:21:58.:22:00.

to being a reporter. You wouldn't trust him to ctt an

:22:01.:22:02.

apple. No! Now, lots of us enjoy a good panto

:22:03.:22:18.

when Christmas comes round, and this year Torvill and Ddan

:22:19.:22:21.

will be adding a bit of maghc to the show

:22:22.:22:24.

at the Bristol Hippodrome. Rehearsals for Cinderella

:22:25.:22:26.

are already well under way and the couple have been getting

:22:27.:22:28.

used to life on stage Earlier I asked them if we'd get

:22:29.:22:30.

to see them skating. We will be on some form of skates

:22:31.:22:41.

but not ice skates, or the whole cast would have to learn to skate

:22:42.:22:45.

and I don't think they are ready for that, but we have off ice skates,

:22:46.:22:50.

they are like in-line roller blades but they look like a skate boot so

:22:51.:22:56.

we can waft in and out around the stage through the production but

:22:57.:23:01.

also we have our own production numbers and our solo numbers we do

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within that. Does a lot of work into this? Are you choreographing it

:23:07.:23:13.

Because we did the show last year, most of it was set and therd was a

:23:14.:23:18.

lot of work getting ready, H think our biggest challenge was ldarning

:23:19.:23:22.

lots of lines because our role is ferried godparents, so Derek two of

:23:23.:23:31.

us. Godfather! We are in quhte a lot of scenes and so the idea of

:23:32.:23:36.

learning all those lines was quite overwhelming but we got there and

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then started to really enjox it Yours has to be one of the lost

:23:43.:23:46.

enduring working relationshhps, Olympic champions, world ch`mpions,

:23:47.:23:52.

nine series of dancing on ice. How does panto compared to that? It s a

:23:53.:23:58.

great British tradition, we only have it in the UK and I didn't

:23:59.:24:03.

really understand the spirit of it until last year that when you are in

:24:04.:24:08.

the wings waiting to start the show, we are generally first-out, the

:24:09.:24:12.

anticipation of the audiencd, the kids with families, there is this

:24:13.:24:17.

excitement and you can feel it behind the curtain and as it lets,

:24:18.:24:22.

it's like magic starts to h`ppen and so we get the pleasure of going out

:24:23.:24:27.

and suspending belief for a couple of hours. What is the secret to your

:24:28.:24:34.

relationship? We grew up together from teenagers and I think the one

:24:35.:24:39.

thing we had in common right away was that we had this strife and this

:24:40.:24:45.

discipline and just wanted to do better all the time. We werd never

:24:46.:24:51.

quite satisfied with a cert`in move for a routine. We thought it would

:24:52.:24:55.

be better if we could do it like this and we thoroughly enjoxed it,

:24:56.:25:00.

which is why we are doing it again, but we haven't stopped learning we

:25:01.:25:06.

will still be challenging otrselves. A partnership comes down to respect

:25:07.:25:10.

of each other and I think that is what comes out of it, you h`ve to

:25:11.:25:14.

respect that person and vicd versa for the longevity of a friendship,

:25:15.:25:21.

relationship, no kissing involved! Purely business! Thank you. They are

:25:22.:25:27.

so cool. Lovely to meet them.

:25:28.:25:34.

Speaking of cool, my predictions of barbecue winter has gone out the

:25:35.:25:39.

window. There is still time to redeem yourself! Earlier today, the

:25:40.:25:46.

Met Office issued its three monthly forecast for contingency pl`nners

:25:47.:25:52.

and this will cover the perhod of November, December and Janu`ry, so

:25:53.:25:55.

taking us into the first half of winter. It couldn't be more

:25:56.:26:00.

different to this time last year, the Met Office system had good

:26:01.:26:05.

success at forecasting last winter. This time it is using probability,

:26:06.:26:11.

the temperatures in these fhrst few months will be lower than average or

:26:12.:26:15.

more likely to be lower than average than above, we will see dridr than

:26:16.:26:21.

average conditions, that dodsn't rule out rain, sleet or snow, and

:26:22.:26:26.

that high pressure will build to the north and north-west and th`t will

:26:27.:26:29.

increase the frequency of whnds from the north and east, which is

:26:30.:26:33.

something we barely saw last winter, so we could be in for a different

:26:34.:26:39.

spell and it could be an interesting one to watch. For tomorrow, we will

:26:40.:26:44.

start with a chilly outlook because we will have frost around, `fter a

:26:45.:26:51.

beautiful day, there should be a lot of sunshine around and dry. This

:26:52.:26:57.

afternoon we saw a cold front running south, a lot of clotd with

:26:58.:27:02.

that but skies will clear tonight, in comes the colder air and tomorrow

:27:03.:27:07.

a lot of sunshine, a little cloud to the west but otherwise very little.

:27:08.:27:14.

Termite, the skies will cle`r and the net result by tomorrow lorning

:27:15.:27:19.

will be temperatures in parts of the countryside as low as one Cdlsius,

:27:20.:27:25.

urban areas not higher than five, so some of you will be looking for the

:27:26.:27:29.

ice scraper and then tomorrow, plenty of sunshine, light whnds

:27:30.:27:35.

temperatures between nine and 1 Celsius. More of the same on

:27:36.:27:40.

Thursday. Sounds like it's time to nudge that

:27:41.:27:44.

thermostat up a little. That's it from us. We're back

:27:45.:27:52.

He's a scientist, brilliant apparently.

:27:53.:27:54.

But you may be bringing people over here who did things during the war.

:27:55.:28:03.

I will not work for you. I will not work for the British Government

:28:04.:28:08.

Let us not let the past haunt all of our actions.

:28:09.:28:13.

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