19/10/2016 South Today - Oxford


19/10/2016

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In tonight's programme: A reunion with the people

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Five years after his releasd in Beirut, Terry Waite

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where he spent his first days of freedom.

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It's a place that will alwaxs be in my mind, but not just thd base,

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Also: Getting the most from your motor.

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The car challenge that's not about speed but who can use

:00:26.:00:28.

And later on: The children supporting the campaign to keep

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a treasure trove of rare Rolan coins close to where they were fotnd.

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The former hostage Terry Wahte has returned to the Wiltshire ahr base

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he flew into 25 years ago after his release.

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Terry Waite spent his first days as a free man at RAF Lynehal

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with a team of experts who helped him prepare

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Now, in a visit specially arranged by BBC Wiltshire, he's been

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Coming home in a storm, Terry Waite's plane bumped

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through the Wiltshire cloud and then he was back...

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Never had rainswept England looked so good.

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Home after five years as a hostage in Lebanon.

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Home, the special envoy for the Archbishop of Canterbury

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who was captured while trying to negotiate the freedom

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Now, 25 years on, he has returned to Lyneham with the psychiatrist

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who reintroduced him to the outside world.

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Well, the plane landed here right on this runway.

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It was a rainy day, it was blowy, it is blowy today but it

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And I looked around and I couldn't believe it because here

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was a welcome sign and the place was absolutely full of people

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I have never seen so many press people together.

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And because of the weather, they decided to have the prdss

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So I went across to the hangar and I had written a few notds

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on the plane because I had been told it would be the best thing to give

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a statement to everybody and then meet my family.

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Ladies and gentlemen, I think you can imagine that

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after 1,763 days in chains, it's an overwhelming experidnce

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to come back and receive your greetings.

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Today, the station is no longer an RAF base, it is a training

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In the chapel, Terry Waite takes a moment for reflection.

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I have come back and unforttnately there are still many people

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who are prisoners of conscidnce held captive in many parts

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of the world, so today I have lit that little candle in memorx

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of all those around the world who are held against their will

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BBC Wiltshire arranged for Terry Waite to come to Lyneham

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again with the team that organised his reception and helped

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The family are actually aware that the person who has been

:03:24.:03:31.

returned to them is not the same and they fret about that

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and they develop anxiety and depression sometimes as well.

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And we have to take all that into account.

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So the idea of a controlled re-entry into the family holds good,

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just as well as it does for the analogy of a shuttld

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The teams here at Lyneham g`ve Terry Waite has life back,

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he could get to know his falily again and start paying his lortgage

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which had never stopped during his years held in captivity.

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But he says it wasn't only the people inside the RAF station,

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the whole community showed him kindness.

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And those kind strangers had another surprise in store.

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One night my wife and I, we heard the bells ringing.

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I said, "Oh, they must be practising, the bell-ringers."

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And she turned to me and she said, "They are ringing

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Yes, the bells peeled again for Terry Waite

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at Lyneham's Parish Church, 25 years after they rang out

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And if you'd like to hear more from Terry Waite

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on his return to Lyneham, he spoke to BBC Wiltshire's

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Marie Lennon on her programme this morning.

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You can listen again to that on the BBC iPlayer.

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The Prison Officers Association says it was "extremely concerned" that

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five serious assaults at Bullingdon Jail had not

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been reported in line with national guidelines.

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A government spokesperson initially said they hadn't taken placd.

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But the BBC has obtained a letter written by Paul Baker from the

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National Offender Management Service confirming the attacks.

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Checks at Bullingdon are now being made to find

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out whether procedures are being followed.

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People in Swindon could havd to pay for new parish councils

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The Borough Council says it can no longer afford to manage

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It's proposing three new parishes are set up to take

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It's estimated taxpayers wotld have to pay up to ?70 more a year.

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It is not just the grass th`t is getting trimmed in Swindon. The

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local council here has said that central government cuts means it

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cannot afford to do jobs like this for much longer. We are fachng

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unprecedented budget pressures and we are facing unprecedented

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pressures on our services for vulnerable people, adults and

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children. That disgraces thd important local services like street

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cleaning and grass cutting, looking after playgrounds and this provides

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us a mechanism to ring fencd that money. Many of our main councils are

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trying to get the smaller p`rish councils today, responsibilhty for

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services like street cleaning, grounds maintenance and grass

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cutting and even some libraries But where Swindon is taking it `

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stepfather is that it plans to create the brand you Parish councils

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were none currently exist to take on responsibility for services it has

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said it can longer afford. @t a recent consultation events, the idea

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did not go down well. Campahgners fighting these plans what the

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council to go back to the drawing board. These proposals do not

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actually work and the public have told the council again and `gain

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that they do not work and wd do not want them. They save a small amount

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of money, ?2.6 million, which could be paid by a small increase in the

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council tax and it would be a more appropriate way to keep the town

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together so that we all bendfit from the economies of scale of rtnning

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our own town. But for the Conservative administration here,

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getting local taxpayers to fund these new councils is the only way

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that they can see keeping sdrvices going. Daniel Bryan, BBC Sotth

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Today, Swindon. -- Daniel Bryan The Ministry of Defence has

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confirmed staff from Oxfordshire are involved in the RAF operation

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to support the Iraqi RAF Typhoon and remotely piloted

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Reaper aircraft have carried out air They have been supported

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by air-to-air refuelling Voxager planes, which are based

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at RAF Brize Norton. Within the past hour,

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European scientists say thex've successfully put an unmanned

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spacecraft into orbit around Mars. They're waiting to find

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out whether a probe, sent to land on the Red Planet,

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has made it to the surface. Dr Manish Patel, who's

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an Open University space schentist from Abingdon and is closelx

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involved in the mission, Fantastic result, excellent result.

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I have got most of my career on that or putter and it has gone into

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orbit. So, thank God! That instrument is like a child to me, I

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have two lovely children at home and a wife I meet building this

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instrument and now I have another child around orbit in -- in orbit

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around Mars. It covered 185 miles,

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lasted 15 days and needed the help of 15 dogs,

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but this afternoon an action group has completed a canine

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relay across Oxfordshire. The challenge was designed

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to raise awareness of Mast Cell Activation Syndrole -

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a newly recognised disease that Our reporter Matt Graveling

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has the details... If you're going to tackle four

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and a half marathons, what better help than with four extra ldgs?

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Meet Chris....and his For the past two weeks,

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Chris has been walking the 185 mile Thames Path

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to raise awareness of Mast Cell Activation

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Syndrome or MCAS. Bit of a to block the Thames in 15

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days but I thought it would be more interesting to walk it with a dog,

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then I thought why not do it 15 dogs. So that is what I am doing.

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On some sections he's been joined by his friends, but along the whole

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Lending a paw we had Scout, Duke, Alfie, Zeppo,

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Billy, Otto, Maisie, Ben, Wilson...and of course

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And they were all walking in aid of Mast Cell Activation Syndrome -

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a newly-recognised disease that attacks the immune system.

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Earlier this year, Chris helped form a new charity to raise

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awareness after his daughter was diagnosed with the condhtion.

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The consequences are that when all your cells are being triggered by

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inappropriate things like food, drink, temperature change, xou are

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flooded with chemicals your body does not need and laid low. It is to

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raise awareness of this disdase and help people like my daughter, that

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is why I am doing it. The Thames Walk Challenge h`s

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already raised more than ?9,000 helping raise awareness of LCAS

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something Chris knows is a helpful first step for what will be

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a very long journey. Football now, and there

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were mixed results for our A win for Swindon, a high-scoring

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draw for Milton Keynes Swindon Town remain a singld point

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outside the drop zone but phcked up a first win in five

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with a comfortable The visitors arrived

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at the County Ground victories but first half strikes

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from Furlong and Nathan Delfouneso A penalty award gave

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Dale hopes of a comeback but Ian Henderson failed to find

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the net and Rochdale were ldft Swindon sealed a win

:10:52.:11:00.

through Thomson but the reldgation MK Dons went close to ending

:11:01.:11:07.

their winless streak at homd but were denied at the death

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by Bristol Rovers. After Dean Bowditch had

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given MK Dons the lead, George Williams headed in hhs first

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for the club and it all seeled set Matthew Taylor pulled one b`ck

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for Rovers but Reeves restore With three minutes left the

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capitulated. Seven games now without a victory at their home grotnd.

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Oxford United ended Bradford City's winning streak on Saturday but could

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not follow that up on Saturday against Coventry. Oxford's Coventry

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born midfielder claimed a l`te consolation but it did little to

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ease the disappointment for the 2000 strong travelling support.

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And there's more sport later in South Today

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Before that though, motorsport competitions tend to be

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about to who can go fastest but fuel consumption rather than spedd has

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been the aim of drivers takhng part in the MPG Marathon.

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They've covered more than 400 miles over two days -

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the winner will have used the least fuel.

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One by one they set off from Heythrop Park.

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The winner will achieve the best number of miles per gallon possible.

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It's also a chance to showc`se efficient driving.

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It is to show people that the way in which the drive has a huge dffect on

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the fuel consumption that they get from their vehicle. Over thd years

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we have found has been a lot of media attention on the way that some

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vehicles cannot manage what the manufacturer sets and we have shown

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that they can. As well as being BBC South's

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transport correspondent, Paul Clifton is also the current

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MPG driving champion. This year he's driving a Honda

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built in Swindon. He says success comes

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down to teamwork. You and your team it have to be like

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an old married couple. You have to finish each other's thoughts and

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complete each other's sentences When he looks left, I would write

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and between us we have a colplete understanding of what is gohng on

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around us. Organisers tracked the progress

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of the cars as they made thdir way to the first stop -

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Silverstone race circuit. The route through North Oxfordshire

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wasn't straightforward. The problem is you are trying to

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drive slowly and not hold up other road users, but you have got to keep

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the momentum going. So you `re looking at roundabouts and xou want

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to fly through them but you have people behind you that are pushing

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you and they do not underst`nd that you are trying to go slowly. Lots of

:13:59.:14:03.

hills, ups and downs. We nedd some clear and open roads to get some

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decent economy but we will get there and we will stick at it, it is a

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challenge. Like any marathon, it's a tdst

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of concentration, The winner's will be announced later

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in the week. Now more of today's

:14:13.:14:15.

stories with Sally Taylor. Later we heard in Milan with Saints

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finds classless. The childrdn supporting a campaign to kedp a

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treasure trove of Roman coins in Hampshire.

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It may be home to some rathdr old and unusual contraptions -

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but Reading's Museum of English Rural Life has rdopened.

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After investing more than ?3 million over the last two years -

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the museum has undergone a state of the art refurbishment, whth no

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They might be from other rural past but the machines and contraptions

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that revolutionised our world will be brought back to life in ` modern

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dislocated in the countryside and dislocated in the countryside and

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also from some of the machinery and the hand tools that were usdd in the

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old days, so we have created an interpretation scheme where we allow

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people to learn about the objects for the first time, particularly

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thinking about younger people who will not remember any of thhs. The

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museum was established in 1851 and in 2005 moved to its current

:15:52.:15:56.

premises. It's been closed for two years but that didn't cause the

:15:57.:16:00.

backstop it causing a storm on social media. A 2000 year-old most

:16:01.:16:07.

trapped in storage actually a mouse! The grand reopening is this weekend.

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We want to make it relevant because it is relevant, in terms of where

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food comes from, our leisurd experiences, so the countryside is

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still relevant and we want to reflect that. Town and country have

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always been closely related and they wanted to get that idea across that

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they are not opposing each other. Town and country coming

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an urban setting. On to sport and an urban setting. On to sport and

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Joe Kent is with us, and I want to get that feeling of Italy! Xou have

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got the Facebook out! If only we were over there. -- phrase book

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Yes, it's the big sports story Southampton's most prestigious

:16:57.:16:59.

This time tomorrow they'll be in action at the San Siro -

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one of Europe's biggest stadiums, 80,000 seats, and home

:17:03.:17:05.

Thousands of Saints fans have made the journey to watch

:17:06.:17:08.

And our Sports Editor Tony Husband jetted off this morning

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ahead of the game - we can join him now from Milan

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and Tony, you've been having a look at what's in store.

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Yes, what an atmosphere we have already got building here in Milan

:17:27.:17:34.

today, the first of the 7000 Southampton fans have been `rriving,

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lots of different routes, from airports and some driving down

:17:40.:17:43.

through France and Switzerl`nd, but they are all here to the inside the

:17:44.:17:48.

stadium and 40 Stadium, one of the most famous venues in the

:17:49.:17:56.

footballing world, the San Siro They were champions went Sotthampton

:17:57.:17:59.

were playing the likes of Swindon and Oldham. Southampton arrhve in

:18:00.:18:05.

confident mood with the Italian side struggling somewhat having lost

:18:06.:18:09.

their last few games. South`mpton on a roll, seven unbeaten, and in the

:18:10.:18:17.

press conference, Dusan Tadhc and Claude well have been given as their

:18:18.:18:26.

thoughts. We expect an open game because both teams like to play good

:18:27.:18:27.

football and to win matches and do football and to win matches and do

:18:28.:18:32.

dominate possession and the game. I think it will be an interesting game

:18:33.:18:40.

to see for fans, but I hope we will be the stronger team and take three

:18:41.:18:47.

points. Of course, to play `way and to play Inter Milan, it is dxciting,

:18:48.:18:54.

but for us just a game. It hs important to try to take thd points.

:18:55.:19:01.

I must say, I have been fortunate in this job to go to some great venues

:19:02.:19:05.

down the years, but this ond really is special. It is absolutelx huge,

:19:06.:19:11.

and 7000 Saints fans will bd any crowd tomorrow night, the locals not

:19:12.:19:16.

as enthusiastic as the visiting fans. We have been talking to some

:19:17.:19:20.

of them visiting the stadiul today. A dream come true. You don't come to

:19:21.:19:24.

places like this very often and most of us have supported Saints for a

:19:25.:19:30.

long time, 40 odd years for some of us, and this is great. You come here

:19:31.:19:37.

to the San Siro and it is a dream come true for everyone. Everyone

:19:38.:19:41.

around the world is coming `nd we sold 7000 tickets and there will be

:19:42.:19:47.

fans all over the place. I don't think Milan has been this btzzing

:19:48.:19:51.

for a long time, for any gale, so it is a dream. I travelled homd and

:19:52.:20:01.

away all over the country soul to go from each used in eight in old onto

:20:02.:20:07.

a night in San Siro is unbelievable. Going through the divisions and back

:20:08.:20:11.

up, something you never expdct, a one off, and you hope it can happen

:20:12.:20:20.

again. This is our year and we have to grasp it. A quick word whth Dave

:20:21.:20:29.

who will be in the commentary box tonight, and some great

:20:30.:20:32.

anticipation? The family sahd that the club, now an established Premier

:20:33.:20:37.

League club with that finance and there they are playing in the San

:20:38.:20:43.

Siro. Do Southampton try to win less, Inter Milan at a low dbb?

:20:44.:20:48.

There is a possibility but H will be happy to try and take a point. You

:20:49.:20:54.

get the feeling from the Sotthampton supporters, I met them on the plane

:20:55.:20:58.

and in the airport coming over to the stadium and around it. They are

:20:59.:21:01.

in fine form. They are delighted to be here and they are loving it. They

:21:02.:21:09.

are really looking forward to this game, 7000 fans. We have had an

:21:10.:21:13.

extended chat on our Facebook page struggle under that when we preview

:21:14.:21:16.

that match but for now, arrhvederci! Well, from the San Siro now

:21:17.:21:23.

and a bit closer to home and the Amex Stadium,

:21:24.:21:26.

where a win for Brighton last night saw the Seagulls

:21:27.:21:28.

go third in the table. On-form Sam Baldock scored

:21:29.:21:30.

the only goal of the game, heading home to put Brighton ahead

:21:31.:21:33.

against Wolves 16 minutes in. But not such a welcome

:21:34.:21:35.

outcome for Reading - who went down to Aston Vill`

:21:36.:21:37.

shortly before the break. Yann Kermogant then salvaged

:21:38.:21:40.

an equaliser off a penalty rebound, but the Royals then conceeddd a 90th

:21:41.:21:42.

minute penalty to seal their defeat - ending their unbeaten homd record

:21:43.:21:45.

in the Championship. Surrey cricketers Gareth Batty

:21:46.:21:53.

and Zafar Ansari could be in line for roles in the first test

:21:54.:21:56.

against Bangladesh Spin-friendly conditions

:21:57.:21:58.

in Chittagong are likely to suit the two players -

:21:59.:22:00.

who are at opposite ends It could be a test debut

:22:01.:22:03.

for 24-year-old Ansari, while Surrey Captain Gareth Batty

:22:04.:22:06.

will be making a return to Test cricket after 11

:22:07.:22:09.

years, at the age of 39. He will be the second oldest test

:22:10.:22:24.

player. And only 39! It is every metal detectorist's

:22:25.:22:30.

dream - unearthing Roman trdasure. Two years ago, a hoard

:22:31.:22:32.

of ancient coins was found Some are so rare there

:22:33.:22:35.

has been interest in But a campaign to keep them close

:22:36.:22:38.

to where they were found is gaining some high profile support

:22:39.:22:42.

as Briony Leyland reports. Preparing to get hands

:22:43.:22:48.

on with precious pieces of history. These coins are just a fraction

:22:49.:22:52.

of the Boldre Hoard. More than 1,600 roman coins

:22:53.:22:58.

were found by a metal detectorist They date back to

:22:59.:23:01.

the 3rd century AD. I know Thracians and is real but I

:23:02.:23:10.

didn't know I would never hold some. The coins, made of silver

:23:11.:23:18.

and bronze, bear the images Significant finds like this often

:23:19.:23:21.

end up in national museums. Locally based historian Dan Snow

:23:22.:23:32.

is backing the campaign to keep them I want the coins to stay here, not

:23:33.:23:45.

going off to London where they will be in a store room! They have too

:23:46.:23:49.

much stuff up there already, they can stay down here where thdy were

:23:50.:23:55.

found. Somebody in our area, one of our ancestors, head these coins

:23:56.:24:00.

maybe he was under attack, `nd they were found right here where we are

:24:01.:24:05.

standing and they deserve to be kept here to inspire young peopld and

:24:06.:24:08.

give them a love of history and teach them about the extraordinary

:24:09.:24:10.

past this area. Local people are being recrtited

:24:11.:24:12.

to raise ?30,000 to bring the coins We hope to be able to get someone

:24:13.:24:21.

who knows a novel lot more `bout it at the museum to be able to come in

:24:22.:24:24.

and research the coins and tell us a more about it, but also that we

:24:25.:24:29.

might be able to do some excavation around the find spot to see what

:24:30.:24:34.

else was going on. The more excavation we can do the more we are

:24:35.:24:37.

able to find out and it can hopefully give us a better hdea

:24:38.:24:42.

Often we can never say for sure why it was buried.

:24:43.:24:43.

The campaign's foot soldiers were busy making their own

:24:44.:24:45.

The hope is before long the real thing will be on display close

:24:46.:24:49.

Those children clearly love that bit of history! I will be gentld with

:24:50.:25:04.

her because she has been very poor labour comes back bravely btt I will

:25:05.:25:06.

sit over here! I have some pictures for yot yearly

:25:07.:25:16.

forecasts, many of you have been out, the blue skies overhead in

:25:17.:25:25.

Berks. A tranquil scene. Sunny spells for those walking along the

:25:26.:25:30.

beach in West Sussex. Overnhght we expect increasing cloud and the risk

:25:31.:25:34.

of the odd isolated shower but you will be unlucky if you do c`tch one.

:25:35.:25:39.

We have clearing skies for western parts and the chance of a touch of

:25:40.:25:46.

frost. With increasing cloud and lows in towns and cities of 8-9dC

:25:47.:25:50.

and the countryside possiblx down to three. HLA start for some of the lot

:25:51.:25:57.

of cloud to the day which whll thin and break to allow for some sunny

:25:58.:26:01.

spells but the odd isolated shower and if you draw a line north from

:26:02.:26:05.

the Isle of Wight North words, the further least you are the lhkely are

:26:06.:26:10.

you are to see showers. The temperature similar to todax with

:26:11.:26:13.

the northerly breeze which will take on the edge of the temperattre.

:26:14.:26:19.

Tomorrow evening is the match, cloudy skies and four kick-off we

:26:20.:26:23.

are looking at a high of around 14, but during the match the telperature

:26:24.:26:30.

slides to around 12, and more can be found on BBC radio tomorrow evening.

:26:31.:26:34.

Tomorrow we're expecting cldar skies and the South and the risk of the

:26:35.:26:39.

odd shower but most places staying dry with the temperature dipping

:26:40.:26:43.

down to low single figures hn the countryside. We continue to have

:26:44.:26:48.

northerly breeze which takes the edge of the temperature but there

:26:49.:26:51.

may be the odd pocket of frost and mist first thing on Friday. Friday

:26:52.:26:59.

is a marquee start with high pressure are still dominating, low

:27:00.:27:01.

pressure over the neo-con dhthered and that means they will be like

:27:02.:27:07.

authority on Friday and through Friday there's the chance of mist

:27:08.:27:11.

and fog Friday late into Saturday morning. Tomorrow, some sunny spells

:27:12.:27:17.

that very cloudy start and ` breeze coming in from the North whhch will

:27:18.:27:22.

take the edge of the temper`ture, feeling fresh during the dax, more

:27:23.:27:26.

close around on Friday and the chance of mist and fog first thing

:27:27.:27:34.

on Saturday. Well done, mord at 8pm and 1030 tonight and tomorrow we are

:27:35.:27:39.

back in Milan so make sure xou're with us, goodbye.

:27:40.:27:43.

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