19/01/2017 Points West


19/01/2017

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Gloucester Cathedral hosts a Muslim ceremony but there's been criticism,

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putting religious tolerance to the test.

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We'll be talking to the Dean of the Cathedral about

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what this says about relationships between the two faiths.

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the winners and losers of the plan to leave the Single Market.

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A flying legend remembered - the medals and logbooks

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of Eric "Winkle" Brown are unveiled in Somerset

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And row, row, row your boat, gently down the...cycle path?

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Gloucester Cathedral is defending its decision to allow

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a Muslim prayer to be read, after it attracted

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The video of a local Imam in the Chapter House,

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which is attached to the Cathedral, was shared on its Facebook page

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as part of an exhibition celebrating the city's different faiths.

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But it then had to be taken down because of

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Well, Andrew Plant is at the exhibition for us now.

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Yes, this is the Faith exhibition here at Gloucester Cathedral, it

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carries on all around the cloisters and it is designed for members of

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the public to come along and explore more about the 37 different faiths

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they find here in the city from Judaism to Hinduism and Islam to

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Christianity but it has caused a bit of a row, it was launched at the

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weekend at the local imam was asked to come along and read out a common

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Muslim prayer but a video was posted online and some of the comments were

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so angry and abusive, the Dean has decided it would be simpler to take

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the whole thing down. Filmed on a mobile phone,

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a traditional Muslim prayer read by a local Imam,

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which was then posted online. The video attracted some criticism,

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much of it offensive, and the cathedral removed the entire

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post from its Facebook page. The prayer wasn't part of a service,

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but was read as part of the cathedral's exhibition

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launch, which also including drumming, Hindu dancing

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and a pagan rock band. St Mary's Cathedral in Glasgow found

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itself the target of criticism in similar circumstances last week,

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after a local Muslim student That took place during

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a Christian service. Imam Hassan - who read the prayer

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at Gloucester Cathedral - Gloucester Cathedral

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representatives say this incident was fundamentally different

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from the one in Glasgow. The exhibition, they say,

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intended to start although they admit the online video

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lacked any context and say they'll We have got with us Stephen Lake,

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the Dean of Gloucester. Do you think there was anything wrong with the

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Facebook post? It was a statement of fact of what went day on -- on in a

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day of education and Dale faith sharing. Not a day of Christian

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worship in the cathedral, it was out here in the cloisters, so nothing

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wrong with that, that was the purpose of the exhibition and its

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launch, but sadly too many of the comments are generated were so

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negative that I really couldn't have those on our Cathedral Facebook page

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and it had to come down. Do you think there was anything about the

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Facebook post itself? Perhaps more context that would have stopped

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people making those comments? Possibly but having read them,

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probably not, because unfortunately there is a great deal of prejudice

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in our world as we know and that exhibition is to find to decrease

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being able to talk face-to-face, so being able to talk face-to-face, so

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in that sense, all the information was there on the website but it was

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providing an opportunity for others to say things that, for us, were

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unacceptable. Do you think perhaps there was anything you could have

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done differently? And perhaps by taking it down, is that showing

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people you think there was something originally wrong with it, with

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having someone from the Muslim faith here reading up in the Christian

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church? Absolutely not, in -- for a start and it was outside the

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cathedral itself, so this was about partnership, working together and

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trying to show in our city how interfaith people do work together

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and in that sense, it was really important. Taking it down was merely

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practical. What we haven't taken that is this wonderful exhibition.

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Tell us a bit about that, outlined it for us. It is running for five

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weeks and it is about meeting people face-to-face and learning where they

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are and where we are ourselves and people can come any day to the

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cathedral, apart from when it is closed because there is a big

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service going on, and learn a great deal. Stephen Lake, thank you very

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much indeed. The Facebook post has gone, scrubbed off the Internet but

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the exhibition is running for another five weeks and is free to

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the public. Back to you. Andrew, thank you very

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much. West Country businesses

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are being urged to embrace Business West, which represents

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thousands of local firms, has backed the Prime Minister's call

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for them to explore new trade links. But the weakening pound means some

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are thinking seriously Here's our Business

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Correspondent Robin Markwell. What I am proposing cannot mean

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membership of the single market. It was the week when her

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words echoed across We will pursue a bold and ambitious

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free-trade agreement with European Union.

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Brexit must mean control of the number of people who come to Britain

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from Europe. No deal for Britain is better than a

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bad deal for Britain. Assembling such a complex trade deal in two

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years will require this sort of speed and precision. But while we

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wait for negotiations to start, changes already happening.

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Speak to any firm that does business with Europe -

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they will tell you Brexit having a big impact.

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It is down to the weakening value of this, British Sterling, as compared

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to this, the euro. These caravans are being

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fitted with a German Since the referendum last June,

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there's been a 15% rise That's now being passed

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on to the customer - with the price tag for

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a new caravan up 5%. The costs might be rising but bosses

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remain upbeat. One of the upsides for us is that a weak pound means

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overseas holidays are more expensive and as a result, people will holiday

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in the UK, which is good for us, the staycation phenomenon will continue

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so it is good for the caravanning sector. It was echoed at this food

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fair in South Gloucestershire today. I think we need to be optimistic, I

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would like it that we can get cracking deal for companies, they

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would like to carry on exporting as they do, they put it in the van, and

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it goes whether it is going to Wolverhampton or makes no

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difference. But the political turbulence isn't everyone's taste.

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HSBC is moving 1,000 UK staff to Paris. They are not alone. They sell

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skateboards and sports clothing from this base in Bristol but are

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thinking of moving some of their warehouse business to Holland if

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free trade with the EU comes to an end. It is a huge decision and a

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decision we won't make until we can see where the negotiations are

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going. We hope to be able to keep all of our warehousing here, but it

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all hinges on the negotiations. While the politicians talk of

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businesses face a bumpy ride, with plenty of ups and downs still to

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come. The Bristol businessman and Brexit

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campaigner Arron Banks is launching a news website,

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saying he wants to Mr Banks gave ?7 million

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to the leave.EU campaign. He's now funding a website called

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WestMonster, having praised similar American sites for helping

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Donald Trump get elected. If you look at Trump in particular,

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he bypassed the mainstream media spectacularly with social media

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and went directly to people. That's what we are

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attempting to do as well. I mean, the Brexit campaign, we used

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leave.EU to communicate directly with people the issues

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we thought were interesting. Tomorrow, Mr Banks will

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be at Donald Trump's He's among just a handful of British

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figures to be invited. And I dare say we will be talking

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about that on Sunday Politics this weekend.

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For some time. You're watching BBC Points West

:09:38.:09:38.

with Alex and David. Find out what the Chinese

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have to teach us about And the gift that left museum staff

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in tears. Captain Eric Winkle brown's medals and flying logbooks.

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Find out more about them in a couple of minutesminutes' time.

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A public inquiry into how refugees find homes and work

:10:10.:10:13.

It's being led by the local Labour MP Thangham Debonnaire,

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and is also looking at the help they get with learning English.

:10:17.:10:19.

Some experts are now calling for Brits to learn more foreign

:10:20.:10:22.

An English class for refugees in Bristol.

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Don't worry if you didn't get this far, will go through the answers.

:10:33.:10:36.

Demand always outstrips supply and money to fund lessons is tight,

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but everyone agrees they are crucial.

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When he is speaking Arabic, I understand everything.

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So it's important to you to learn English.

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Language learning is the most important thing,

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Like you say, it allows them to find work, to integrate

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and the longer it takes, the more frustrating it can be

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for that individual and can potentially lead to the risk

:11:09.:11:12.

In Bristol, the focus is on more volunteer led conversation groups,

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but research shows more intensive language learning, as happens

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in Europe, may be more expensive but is more effective.

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That's exactly what one refugee just said, it would be so much better

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if we could have intensive full-time English classes for a period

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without being asked to go and do job centre interviews and work

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experience and so on because, actually, there are refugees I have

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spoken to who are balancing family, English classes

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The Bristol MP is looking into language provision for refugees.

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Part of a wide-ranging public inquiry taking evidence

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So what about the idea that us Brits should alerts of new languages

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So what about the idea that us Brits should learn some new languages

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I'm trying to learn Arabic and Somali at the moment.

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I'm trying really hard, it is a bit slow progress,

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but I think that is something which most Bristolians

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We pride ourselves on being open to all comers and I think

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that is something we can do a hell of a lot better on.

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Many marched through the rain in Bristol recently

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The Government says it is committing more money to language learning

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but it may have to think again about how it's delivered.

:12:30.:12:38.

A man's died following a crash in Weston-Super-Mare this morning.

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Emergency services were called to Kewstoke Road at around 8am

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where a car had collided with a tree.

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The toll road between Kewstoke and Weston-Super-Mare was closed

:12:50.:12:51.

Sale sharks have sacked Thomas Scott, the player they are accused

:12:52.:13:06.

of leaking confidential information to Bristol Rugby ahead of their

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match on January the 1st. The 29-year-old made his brother Luke,

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who plays for Bristol, the night before the match. Bristol say it was

:13:15.:13:20.

a family catch up. The Rugby football union is still

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investigating the case. The trainer who let former Wiltshire

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boxer Nick Blackwell take part in a sparring session

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in which he suffered a bleed to the brain

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is to appeal against having Nick Blackwell was injured

:13:31.:13:33.

at Devizes Amateur When making the decision last week

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the British Board of Control said Liam Wilkin's conduct

:13:37.:13:40.

was "detrimental to Now, the Fleet Air Arm Museum

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in Somerset was celebrating today. They've just been given a set

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of logbooks and medals belonging to Captain Eric Winkle Brown -

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the legendary test pilot who'll go down in history as one

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of the Fleet Air Arm's greats. Captain Brown died last

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year at the age of 97. But tales of his daring,

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his great expertise and his Amanda Parr went along to the museum

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for a look this afternoon. Well, it was a gift that stunned

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staff at this museum. They tell me a few tears were shed. By the time

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they found out that the logbooks and medals of Captain Eric Winkle Brown

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were going to be auctioned, it was too late for them to come up with

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the money they would need to buy them so the day of the auction came

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and went but the very next day, they were told that a generous and

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mysterious benefactor would be giving the items to the museum and

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so today, they are celebrating. Especially one guest, an 11-year-old

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boy, a big fan of Captain Brown, who has been campaigning to save those

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books and those medals. Eachan Hardie chooses his heroes

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well. For years, stories about Captain Eric Winkle Brown captivated

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this young man. So he wrote him a letter. And friendship blossomed

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through letters. I thought he would never write back but luckily, he

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did, so I thought I could send letters to him, he would write back

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and then I would write to him and then he wrote back. What kind of

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stuff was he saying? He said ICU want to be a Fleet Air Arm test

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pilot and ICU love planes. He felt it was so important that the

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logbooks particularly should be available for future historians and

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test pilots to read and thought what could I do and he got such a

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brilliant reaction to having written his letter, he thought, what letters

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can I write? Captain Brown has been called the Fleet Air Arm's most

:15:58.:16:00.

significant pilot of the post-war period. In later years, a prominent

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figure in aviation heritage, he had so many tales to tell. He flew

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almost everything the Royal Navy had, survived a torpedo attack and

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combat in the skies. He was the aircraft carrier deck landing

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expert, testing and innovating and later pushing the boundaries of

:16:18.:16:22.

high-speed flight. And getting to know him has helped form a young

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lad's dreams. In my future, since I love planes, I now want to become an

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aeronautical engineer and fly my own planes. I am imagining that he is

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standing right next to me. Eachan Hardie Road to everyone he could

:16:40.:16:43.

think of it might help save the logbooks and medals for posterity

:16:44.:16:47.

and it seems someone out there, the mystery benefactor, thought he was

:16:48.:16:51.

right. Well, over the period of his long

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career, Captain Brown flew hundreds of different aircraft models. This

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was one of them, to see vampire, the first pilot to land it on an

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aircraft carrier and take off in it from an aircraft carrier. He holds

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many records and that is why these logbooks are so eliminating and such

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an important historical record, which is something the curator here

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David Morris knows only too well. This is a man who blew everything

:17:18.:17:26.

there was to fly. Seemingly so, 487 aircraft types. This is a record. It

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is and a record that is unlikely to be beaten, people will just not have

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the opportunities in their flying careers these days to have that many

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aeroplanes available to them to fly. It was an extraordinary time and all

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he saw throughout the Second World War, it was an extraordinary career.

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Just a peek inside some of these books brings the man to live, I

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guess. It does. He was flying, test line, captured German aircraft,

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Italian aircraft, Russian aircraft. He was flying British experimental

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aircraft, he was training pilots for combat flying. Here at Yeovil Town,

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we have extracts from the logbooks which show him flying numerous times

:18:09.:18:14.

here in 1942, there is a wealth of information in the books. He was

:18:15.:18:17.

well-known to the museum, would he be pleased to know these books and

:18:18.:18:22.

medals will end up here? Absolutely. For all of his flying career, the

:18:23.:18:28.

part that meant most to Eric was, of course, Navy pilot and Navy flying,

:18:29.:18:32.

so for them to be here now permanently in the collection would

:18:33.:18:36.

have pleased him immensely. Thank you for that. If you are interested

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in having a glimpse, you can come along and see them, they are here

:18:44.:18:47.

for the next four weeks or so. They will be away to be studied and men

:18:48.:18:56.

will be part of a major exhibition in the summer.

:18:57.:18:59.

She really brings it to life than the

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books, I love that little boy writing to him.

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And nearly 500 planes, it is amazing to fly that many.

:19:07.:19:08.

Now something completely different. British students generally lag

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behind their counterparts in China when it comes to maths -

:19:11.:19:15.

but a scheme being tried out in 77s?

:19:16.:19:36.

49. -- 7/7s. Very good. We rehearsed it!

:19:37.:19:37.

No, we didn't. Two teachers from Shanghai

:19:38.:19:39.

are visiting to show how Chinese schools use a style of teaching

:19:40.:19:41.

known as "mastery". Tracey Miller has been

:19:42.:19:43.

to Mangotsfield Primary Lucy, Sophie and Jake have

:19:44.:19:45.

mastered a few words of Mandarin from teachers

:19:46.:19:52.

who are visiting from China. But they are really here

:19:53.:19:55.

to teach maths mastery. It seems a very simple lesson

:19:56.:19:57.

in two-times tables, but there's a huge amount

:19:58.:20:10.

of planning in the structure We might think well,

:20:11.:20:14.

they just need to learn, they need to learn the two-times

:20:15.:20:20.

table and know the facts, We need to understand exactly

:20:21.:20:23.

what the structure of multiplication Abby's a maths teacher

:20:24.:20:27.

at the school and last year, she went out to Shanghai to see

:20:28.:20:31.

Melody teach her class. This exchange project is funded

:20:32.:20:34.

by the Department of Education But the big question

:20:35.:20:43.

is, does it work? We have been learning fractions

:20:44.:20:50.

with Lin and he has taught us lots of ways that we've never really

:20:51.:20:53.

seen before and they teach it, like, really differently

:20:54.:20:56.

over there in Shanghai. The way that he did it is a bit

:20:57.:20:59.

different to our way and now we have, like,

:21:00.:21:02.

easier ways to do it. And it's not just the school

:21:03.:21:08.

who will benefit. This lesson was closely watched

:21:09.:21:15.

by teachers from across the region. At the end of the week,

:21:16.:21:18.

the teachers will be flying back to China,

:21:19.:21:20.

but they've also enjoyed I have learned how to teach

:21:21.:21:22.

in England, so it is a very The universal language of numbers

:21:23.:21:27.

that will hopefully improve And just as a little test,

:21:28.:21:37.

this is a maths problem set by those teachers from Shanghai,

:21:38.:21:54.

it's on our Facebook page And we'll post the answer

:21:55.:21:56.

on the page later this evening so you can check back to see

:21:57.:22:05.

if you were right. Plenty of New Year's resolutions

:22:06.:22:07.

will have included getting a bit But they might not involve

:22:08.:22:10.

something like this. A bike which you row

:22:11.:22:15.

rather than peddle. The idea came from a former champion

:22:16.:22:18.

oarsman who was bored of the gym and wanted to get out

:22:19.:22:22.

into the fresh air. So Bristol inventor John Packer came

:22:23.:22:25.

up with a prototype. Our reporter Ali Vowles has

:22:26.:22:29.

been to give it a try. This is the road rower and whereas

:22:30.:22:33.

I'm using normal pedal power with non-moving arms,

:22:34.:22:36.

John is using a steering wheel that goes backwards and forwards,

:22:37.:22:40.

whilst steering, and a leg movement

:22:41.:22:44.

like that of a rowing machine. I don't know of any other word out

:22:45.:22:49.

that uses so many muscles at once. If you want it to be,

:22:50.:22:53.

it can be an exhausting work-out. You steer

:22:54.:23:02.

while you are rowing. You are having to combine

:23:03.:23:03.

follow-on motor movements You get used to it after a while,

:23:04.:23:11.

just like riding a bike. And here's the techy bit,

:23:12.:23:15.

what makes it work so well are two one-way clutches

:23:16.:23:18.

which are underneath the seat. I don't think we are going to swap.

:23:19.:23:23.

We will see if I like it. I apologise now to all the users

:23:24.:23:31.

of the Bristol to Bath cycle path, I want to put my legs like this.

:23:32.:23:37.

Excuses, excuses. Oh, the embarrassment. My dad was

:23:38.:23:52.

the last person to do that when I first started learning. There you

:23:53.:23:54.

go. This is an early model and John

:23:55.:23:57.

and the rower Rupert Cattell are hoping to raise funds

:23:58.:24:00.

to progress the design. Today, they tested it

:24:01.:24:02.

on some of the elite rowers at Oxford University and they're

:24:03.:24:05.

hoping that we mere mortals might be interested in it too as a fresh air

:24:06.:24:08.

alternative to the gym. I may have managed it

:24:09.:24:11.

for just a few seconds, but I'm not sure I'll be swapping it

:24:12.:24:15.

for my road bike just yet. I think maybe I prefer the other

:24:16.:24:32.

way, the pedalo. When you are peddling on the water. I felt

:24:33.:24:35.

saddle-sore just watching it. A picture of Exmoor has won

:24:36.:24:37.

a photography competition organised Taken by Penny Webber,

:24:38.:24:39.

who lives near Porlock, it captures the winter sunshine

:24:40.:24:43.

through Exmoor's trees - with Penny's labrador also

:24:44.:24:45.

taking centre stage. You can just see... Is that a

:24:46.:25:00.

Labrador? Yes, it is. Just checking. Standard to all pictures, I believe.

:25:01.:25:03.

Ian is on the roof and he has the weather.

:25:04.:25:09.

Well, mentioning winter sunshine, plenty of that across the region

:25:10.:25:12.

today and plenty more tomorrow. Let me take you through the forecast,

:25:13.:25:16.

once again waking up to seems like this one, with frost aplenty in some

:25:17.:25:23.

places, some a severe frosts, so it goes without saying that it will be

:25:24.:25:28.

a cold start and inherently a cold day, but are said by light winds,

:25:29.:25:32.

dry conditions and wall-to-wall sunshine, I suspect, across the

:25:33.:25:38.

district. A familiar scene of late in terms of high pressure

:25:39.:25:41.

dominating, but in contrast to recent days, the extent of the

:25:42.:25:45.

cloud, which has been a bit of a nagging issue, certainly for those

:25:46.:25:48.

in the North, has drifted further northwards through tonight and into

:25:49.:25:52.

tomorrow, there it should remain, so we should see much more in a way of

:25:53.:25:55.

Sunny weather across the region through the course of tomorrow. The

:25:56.:26:01.

knock-on result at least for tonight is that those clearer skies extend

:26:02.:26:05.

their way northwards, set in place right across us through the course

:26:06.:26:08.

of the night and as you can see from the blues, it will be decidedly

:26:09.:26:14.

chilly. We could well see some patches of freezing fog across parts

:26:15.:26:18.

of Gloucestershire, more out towards the eastern borders, those with

:26:19.:26:21.

Oxfordshire. Elsewhere, not expecting that to be an issue but

:26:22.:26:24.

certainly find where the ice scraper will be under the car seat, it will

:26:25.:26:28.

definitely be an issue with temperatures like that so broadly

:26:29.:26:34.

zero - -3, some areas closer to minors for down to minus six. So if

:26:35.:26:40.

we have some freezing fog, it will take until late morning to clear.

:26:41.:26:45.

Then you will catch up with everyone else, a lot of sunshine around and

:26:46.:26:48.

very little change as the hours tick by and once again as we get into

:26:49.:26:52.

Friday night, the risk of a Prost starts the return albeit by that

:26:53.:26:56.

stage, add to the south-west, more in the cloud -- wail cloud around.

:26:57.:27:04.

Temperatures chilly, 3-6, but as many of you saw today, in the light

:27:05.:27:09.

wind, are very pleasant experience. Saturday, very similar, there will

:27:10.:27:12.

be more in a way of cloud around and it will continue to be the case for

:27:13.:27:16.

the weekend but underpinning all about, it will remain cold.

:27:17.:27:20.

It does feel cold, but those winter days when it is Sunny, they are

:27:21.:27:23.

lovely. It was beautiful this morning with

:27:24.:27:27.

the blue skies, a change from the damp and the great. We had better

:27:28.:27:32.

go. There is an update at 10pm, otherwise back tomorrow. Take care.

:27:33.:27:35.

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