30/03/2017 Spotlight


30/03/2017

The latest news, sport, weather and features from the South West of England.


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Transcript


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Hello. so it's goodbye from me -

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Tonight on Spotlight the threat from cyber crime -

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We'll investigate how young hackers are being persuaded

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to put their skills to good use to help protect us.

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One 16-year-old tells us how he's now using his knowledge to expose

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We'll also tonight be looking at the growth of new communities

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So called 'garden villages' will soon be sprouting

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but at what cost to the current infrastructure and environment?

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A newly merged GP practice caring for more than sixty thousand people

:00:33.:00:36.

Ten years after the Torrey Canyon, you could remember coming home from

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a day on he beach and having to scrape the tar off your feet.

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of one of the world's worst pollution incidents.

:00:59.:01:14.

The UK's leading law enforcement agency is targeting young people

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who are at risk of falling into cyber crime as cases emerge

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in the South West of teenagers who are developing skills to hack

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The National Crime Agency says those carrying out the attacks are getting

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younger as crime moves off the street and online.

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Many try to break in to systems for fun but don't realise

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There are now moves to harness the knowledge young people have

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gained so they can be used to help protect companies.

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Harriet Bradshaw has this exclusive report.

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Searching a neighbourhood for weaknesses - online

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But breaking into web-sites and computer systems

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can be done on a global scale from the comfort of a living room.

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And now the experts in how to do it are

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But one 16-year-old from the South West is now using his skills

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I did not actually steal any people's

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data, like addresses or credit cards or anything, I did it to raise

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awareness that the security isn't as good as these people think.

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I just wanted to point it out that there's

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a 16-year-old in a bedroom that can hack your whole business and there's

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I dare say I'm not the only parent that doesn't understand

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it and doesn't get what these young people,

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the skills and talent they

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have, I think there is a lot of information out there about

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It is often a tactic to take away their technology or their

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phones or their computers, I don't think that's the answer.

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Because that may just drive them more

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The National Crime Agency said some young hackers are attracted

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to the kudos they get from crime, so one Plymouth-based company is

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campaigning to keep young people on the right side of the law by

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Their massive ability is not always recognised, unless you're

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around professionals and what we are trying to say is,

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come and interact with us as professionals in the

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industry, because we can give you that high-five, not the

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Because we will show you that these skills can be

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Cybercrime is becoming harder and harder to

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fight, but it's hoped tapping into the talents of teenagers might

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keep them out of trouble and the rest of us safe.

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Well Cyber Security Challenge UK encourages young people

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to use their computer skills in a positive way.

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Nigel Harrison from the organisation join us now.

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What methods do you use to help persuade people too put their skills

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to good use? We have been running for the last seven years now,

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nationwide competitions and regional competitions to find talented young

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people ready to join the profession and the competition format is the

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main means. Online competition and those are then who are the best of

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those on the online competitions come forward to our face to face

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competitions and indeed then we run an annual national final. So that's

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open to young people and career changers and our last final in

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November attracted the youngest conten Tant was 16 and the toldest

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56. So a great of people. In addition, we run quite an extensive

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programme of reaching out to schools and universities to offer them

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competitions, careers advice and those sorts of things. Indeed, we

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have just launched a new qualification, an extended project

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qualification, targeted at 16 to 18-year-olds to help them get those

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vital extra points towards getting university places. How much demand

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is there for cyber security experts, what sot of career can it provide?

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Kit provide a luke -- it can provide a lucrative and interesting career.

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It is a diverse profession. There is a lot of people who have the

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impression that it's all deeply technical and it is not. We have to

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get people who understand human psychology, we have to get people

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who understand the legal implications and such like. So the

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broad spectrum of skill sets that are required. The latest figures,

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these are back end of last year, were that globally, there would be

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several million short fall in the profession by the early 2020s. So

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there is a huge demand for new talent. And currently we have got

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about 9,500 people of all ages registered as contestants on our

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platform. A massive challenge. We are going to have to leave it there,

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but thank you very much. More than a decade after the plan

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was first hatched, a new village in mid-Cornwall has finally been

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given outline approval The settlement just north

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of St Austell is officially designated by the Government as one

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of its "garden village" schemes. Today it successfully

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cleared its biggest hurdle. Other similar schemes

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are coming down the pipeline Our business correspondent Neil

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Gallacher reports from Clay Country. It has been home to China clay

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workings, tonight a square mile just north of St Austell is set

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to become home to homes. 1,500 are them are due to be

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built here and shops, health facilities and a school

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and employment space. There are clues everywhere that the

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land belongs to the clay giant Imrerys, which is one

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of the partners in the development company behind this

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seem and they have been looking pretty certain

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to get this outline planning consent

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at least since January, when the Government said this could be

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one of garden villages A garden village - supposed to mean

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a location that makes environmental sense and a good

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proportion of affordable housing. How many of these homes

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will be affordable? So 450 homes will be classified

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as affordable homes. And we have said we would

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like to offer self-build to people who want to build their own

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homes or local builders who want to build three or four homes

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should be part of scheme. We found a mixed

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reaction in the area. Used to work in the old clay

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works, but the thing is I suppose people

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need places to live and they have got to build

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it I think it could be

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good for us, yeah. I don't think there is

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enough facilities for those that are here now, yet they're

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introducing or have passed more planning for additional homes and

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houses and where are the additional What about the pressures on existing

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local facilities? What we have looked

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at is the impact of the development and we have been doing

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this for about ten years, so we have done a lot of analysis, it is clear

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there are things that need to be put So what we have done

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in our plan is make sure we have taken into account

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things like we do need a school, we need a health care facility,

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we need a community centre. We need to upgrade

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the sewage system. happen. Similar developments like

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this one look likely to happen elsewhere in due course,

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a garden town of 10,000 homes on the edge of Taunton

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and a guaranteed village This development, being smaller,

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may be an early test of garden villages

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for Britain as a whole. Now a brief roundup of other stories

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making the news in the South West. A man's been jailed for four

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years after a woman died Sabrina Bellman died on Boxing Day

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2015 when the car she was in had Thirty one year old Daniel Smith

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was found guilty of several charges, including causing death

:09:57.:10:00.

by dangerous driving. A man has pleaded not guilty

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to possessing an explosive substance with intent,

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after a device was found on a tube Counter-terror police carried out

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searches at a property Damon Smith appeared

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via videolink at the Old Bailey. His trial is provisionally

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set for the 24th April. Torbay is to become one of the first

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authorities in the country to run its own lottery

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to support local causes. Tickets will cost a pound,

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sixty pence will go towards charity and community projects

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in the borough. There'll be a jackpot

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prize of ?25,000 and none of the money will go to Torbay

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Council. The first draw is expected to take

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place at the end of May. The days of the small local GP

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practice appear to be numbered. One such practice in Plymouth closes

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it doors tomorrow despite a local The closure comes as two larger

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practices announce they're merging to become the largest in the South

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west with more than 60 The super practice is around 8 times

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bigger than average and will treat more than 1 in 5 people

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in Plymouth and Ivybridge. Most patients will still go

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to the same surgery as before but it's hoped there will be

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a shorter wait for routine appointments and more services

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on offer as our Health correspondent There's a national shortage

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of GPs, but demand for appointments has risen by more

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than 15% in recent years. One solution is for bigger

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practices, such as the merger between Oaks Health

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and Beacon Medical Group, which operates surgeries

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in Plymouth and Ivybridge. It's hoped paramedics,

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prescribing nurses and pharmacists can spread the workload

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and bring security. I think it's a way of building

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a sustainable future for general practice and

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I think we all need GPs, myself included,

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and I think we need to find a sustainable

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way of working that means the GP isn't the person that

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does everything. The new superpractice will have more

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than 60,000 patients. But is promising there will still be

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a familiar atmosphere and We're very much keen

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to keep a local feel and respond to the needs

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of our community here, so, although we will be part of Beacon,

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we have got a different patient population here,

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so it may be that things that work well here don't

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work so well in other places and things that work

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there don't work so well here. And increasingly this

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is how our GP practices are likely to look, as a means

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of coping with the difficulty in recruiting doctors

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at a time when demand for Dr Richard Ayres knows

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the problem facing A campaign by him and his

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patients failed to stop his Cumberland Surgery from being

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closed at the end of this week. But he believes smaller practices do

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have a future in they work together. Coming to a small practice where

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there's not very many doctors, where we stay where patients stay as well

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and we get to know each other and share life's journey a bit together,

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that to me is the essence of Dr Ayres's old surgery may be

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closing, but hundreds of his patients haven't registered

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with a new doctor and will be automatically allocated a new GP

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in another part of the city. A one million pound restoration

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of a historic building in the centre The upgrading of the Georgian

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Library Roof and other work on the Devon and Exeter Institution

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will help to protect it's collection of rare

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books and newspapers - some dating back

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to the 16th century. As Hamish Marshall reports,

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the old roof was so heavy it was in danger of bringing

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the building down. As good as new, but still true

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to its original design. It's taken five years,

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but now the library of the Institution, which has an important

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collection of local books, can have daylight again -

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the way those who created it two They were designed to let

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the natural light into the library and 200 years ago they depended

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on natural light more

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than anything else. So it's really put us back

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on a very solid footing. This was the scene last

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summer when we saw the project - funded by Historic England

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and the Heritage Lottery Fund - But now this is no

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longer a building site. It was quite daunting

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looking at the work that was needed to do, with

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the unknown aspects of this job. Again with the people

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you had, it does This crane wasn't here last summer,

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it's part of demolition of the In fact, builders and staff

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stood by here on the Institution's roof during the fire

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last autumn, in case it spread. Well, the roof is now

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covered with this copper Before this was lead, which was

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actually so heavy the building was actually moving and here

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we have got a mixture of the the old and the

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new. These are the slates that came off

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when the work began. There wasn't quite

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enough to cover the building at the end,

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so some new ones have been And inside, a growing number

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of students like Oscar are Here it has other people

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doing other things. It has not just students working

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on essays, it's sort of a more Times may have changed,

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but now we have a new chapter in the battle to protect

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and preserve this rare collection of books,

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charting the South West Next on Spotlight a first glimpse

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inside one of the South West's main tourist attractions

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after its refurbishment. And later - seen on TV for the first

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time, how one family captured on film the horror

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of the Torrey Canyon disaster. And sculpting in sand -

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we'll reveal the finished works After an eighteen month closure,

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the refurbished Tate St Ives The new extension is still under

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construction and won't open until the Autumn, but the existing

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building is hosting a brand new exhibition

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and Spotlight's Lucie Fisher has So this is Jessica Warboy's sea

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paintings and whenever she is commissioned by art galleries

:16:51.:17:02.

or museums to create a work, she goes to the nearest sea, bit of sea

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or ocean, to get the natural She throws them in the sea

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and she actually makes the sea a participant in the work,

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the sea makes the work. Absolutely and this is a mix

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of really ceramic art by young contemporary artists,

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we also have a lot of the potters like Jill Crowley here with some

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of her absolutely amazing and crazy

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if I may say teapot. You have got Denise Wren,

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all she did was elephants. And in here what we have

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got is the Californian Clay Revolution from

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the 1950s and '60s. This work is in part a response

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to the way in which these other artists, these west

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coast ceramacists work, response - saying people

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like Barbera Hepworth is as present in my work as much

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as one of these other Mark Osterfield told me

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what a relief it is to finally be opening

:18:15.:18:25.

This is our core purpose and this is the first step.

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So we will be open over the summer, we will have this excellent

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show for all our visitors and the local community in the summer.

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But come the autumn, we will be launching

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the new Tate St Ives and

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And that step change is well under way outside.

:18:43.:18:49.

On the right we have the new loading bay, which is of a

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scale that means we can bring in huge artworks to Cornwall,

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And we've got a really good lift in order to

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bring them into the gallery and to lower them down

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and to the left you can just see the edge of the roofscape above our

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So we have a 500 square metre gallery

:19:06.:19:08.

space, which is the equivalent of all or other gallery spaces

:19:09.:19:10.

And this is the new activity room for families.

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Come tomorrow it will be a "clayground"

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After 18 months of closure, everybody here is full of

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excitement for the new opening tomorrow.

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Now you may remember a couple of weeks ago we covered the 50th

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anniversary of the day the Torrey Canyon supertanker ran

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aground on rocks between Lands End and the Isles of Scilly.

:19:35.:19:36.

Well today marks the day the ship - which polluted much of the Cornish

:19:37.:19:40.

coast causing Britain's biggest ever oil spill -

:19:41.:19:42.

A former fireman has now come forward with some previously unseen

:19:43.:19:45.

footage that was recorded on his family's cine camera

:19:46.:19:47.

and Eleanor Parkinson has been to meet him.

:19:48.:19:59.

This isn't an ordinary film, it is a record of a piece of history. In

:20:00.:20:16.

1967 the supertanker Torrey Canyon spills her cargo of oil and locals

:20:17.:20:21.

can smell it reaching the shore. The home video was shot by Ray Ireland.

:20:22.:20:28.

I wint out in the garden and I could smell it. I said, the oil's coming

:20:29.:20:36.

in. That is the beach. You can see it is just one mass of tar. It is

:20:37.:20:42.

absolutely, like... Melted chocolate. Hundreds of thousands of

:20:43.:20:48.

tonnes of detergent is brought in to try and break up the oil. In some

:20:49.:20:52.

locations it is brought by helicopter. This is the early stages

:20:53.:21:00.

of spraying, they had no automatic pumps. They had a manual pump. Until

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things progressed and they increased and got some better equipment.

:21:06.:21:10.

Despite their best efforts the detergent didn't work and it wasn't

:21:11.:21:17.

good for those handling it. I know one fire man, after he said, I had

:21:18.:21:24.

to leave the service, he showed his hands and they were bad. As the days

:21:25.:21:29.

passed it was clear the impact on wildlife was huge. Look at that

:21:30.:21:34.

bird. Poor thing can't move, can it? It was all the flying birds that go

:21:35.:21:40.

into the water and that then. It was quite a mess. There was only one

:21:41.:21:49.

place for them - bye-bye. A decision was made to bomb the tanker and she

:21:50.:21:54.

sank. But the coastline took years to recover. Even ten years after the

:21:55.:22:00.

Torrey Canyon, you could remember coming home from a day on the beach

:22:01.:22:07.

and having to sit and scrape the tar off your feet with a lollipop stick.

:22:08.:22:14.

The memories are still as strong as the day of the disaster.

:22:15.:22:18.

And if you want to hear more about the Torrey Canyon disaster,

:22:19.:22:21.

there's a documentary currently available on the BBC Radio iplayer

:22:22.:22:23.

called "Torrey Canyon and the Toxic Tides".

:22:24.:22:31.

I can remember scraping tar off my feet as well.

:22:32.:22:36.

Now, if you've ever been on the beach and tried to impress

:22:37.:22:39.

the family by making something out of sand, you'll know

:22:40.:22:41.

So prepare to be completely blown away by the pros!

:22:42.:22:45.

Artists at an attraction in Dorset have even been painting their sand

:22:46.:22:48.

The team in Weymouth is led by Mark Anderson whose family

:22:49.:22:51.

The idea of using colour was a tribute to my grandfather who

:22:52.:23:05.

started painting with the sand. That was a first. He started with Kong

:23:06.:23:12.

and nearly all of them were made. We are doing the tiger that. Was one of

:23:13.:23:16.

his first. And then Kong as well. We are doing that and that will be

:23:17.:23:21.

coloured throughout the season. Because it is not supporting

:23:22.:23:25.

anything, we wet it down, pack it into place and carve it out using

:23:26.:23:32.

typically a trowel of some sort and then I use a couple of different

:23:33.:23:38.

types of brush to get the effect of an animal, and the fur. A bit of a

:23:39.:23:44.

change this year. We have been asked many times when, if the people can

:23:45.:23:50.

see the sculptors working. We have changed a few from last year and we

:23:51.:23:55.

are going to keep a couple of the most popular ones and change a

:23:56.:23:59.

through and hopefully there is always somebody here working. So we

:24:00.:24:03.

are under a roof and nothing gets washed away. No issues with the

:24:04.:24:08.

weather. Hopefully. The British weather. The good old British

:24:09.:24:18.

weather. Incredible. The detail was incredible. And the good old British

:24:19.:24:23.

weather, but it has been warm today. It has been lovely Daid. Ly --

:24:24.:24:34.

today. We have had some really good temperatures, certainly the warmest

:24:35.:24:39.

day of the year so far. St Helier was top at 19 degrees. Well above

:24:40.:24:48.

the average for the time of year. Where we have had the cloud and rain

:24:49.:24:55.

its around 12 degrees. This stripe of blue, the rain, has been trouble

:24:56.:24:59.

and it has been back and forth across Cornwall. More to come

:25:00.:25:04.

tonight. And ahead of it some breaks in the cloud, but some showers. Not

:25:05.:25:09.

a bad evening for some of us. The forecast tomorrow is not quite so

:25:10.:25:14.

warm A fresher feel to the day. Some sunshine, but also some showers. If

:25:15.:25:22.

anything more persistent rain later in the day. We have a weather front

:25:23.:25:27.

that will move through steadily and by lunch tooichl tomorrow it is

:25:28.:25:33.

across the central part of Britain. We have two systems. This will bring

:25:34.:25:38.

more rain tomorrow night. But it should be going through by the time

:25:39.:25:42.

we get into the start of weekend. Plenty of showers on Saturday. Some

:25:43.:25:46.

hail and thunder. And then high pressure comes back for Sunday. So

:25:47.:25:50.

of two days, Sunday is the better day. That is the picture that we

:25:51.:25:54.

have had tonight with that rain coming and going. It will move

:25:55.:25:58.

across us. But before that we have had some pleasant late sunshine.

:25:59.:26:06.

This was this afternoon in Okehampton. We have had some warmth

:26:07.:26:10.

from the sun and it has been a pleasant day. There is the risk of

:26:11.:26:14.

some showers tonight. But many of us getting away with a dry start to the

:26:15.:26:18.

night. But rain will come in fairly swiftly through the night and be

:26:19.:26:24.

across us by the morning. These pictures filmed by our cameraman,

:26:25.:26:28.

Alex. Thank you for those. Tonight the cloud will produce some rain and

:26:29.:26:34.

continue eastwards. It is mild night at ten or 11 degrees. Some rain in

:26:35.:26:39.

the morning, but moving quickly and the skies will clear, the sun will

:26:40.:26:45.

come out. Before that line of more persistent rain returns late in the

:26:46.:26:51.

day. So a reasonable day. Not a warm as today. 14 the maximum

:26:52.:26:57.

temperature. The Isles of Scilly a bright first half of the day and

:26:58.:27:00.

then it will cloud over. There is the times of high water. Plymouth is

:27:01.:27:08.

9.02. Some reasonable waves for the surfers.

:27:09.:27:21.

Some sharp showers on Saturday. Sunday is a fine day. Monday also

:27:22.:27:28.

fine and dry. Just a bit more cloud. Have a good evening. Thank you,

:27:29.:27:35.

David. We have put that film of Torrey Canyon on our Facebook page

:27:36.:27:42.

and we will be back at 6.30 tomorrow. Good night.

:27:43.:27:45.

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