28/02/2012 World News Today


28/02/2012

The latest national and international news, exploring the day's events from a global perspective.


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This is BBC World News Today with me Tim Willcox. One injured Western

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journalist is rescued from Syria - another remains unaccounted for.

:00:14.:00:17.

The British photographer Paul Conroy is smuggled out of Homs -

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but his rescuers pay a heavy price at the hands of the Syrian army.

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They have a cordon of snipers, so it really was an incredibly

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dangerous operation. Many activists died in pursuit of it.

:00:35.:00:38.

Inside the crippled Fukushima nuclear plant - one year after

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Japan's devastating earthquake and tsunami.

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There are blots here, a surgical mask, and of course, they fought

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face mask to protect us from anything in the air.

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Occupied - now vacated. The tented protest camp around London's St

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Paul's is cleared. Also coming up in the programme: In

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the final run-up to Russia's presidential vote - a musical

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message to Vladimir Putin. It's loud, and it's angry - how

:01:09.:01:19.
:01:19.:01:23.

music is competing for the hearts A fine line between business

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:01:33.:01:37.

success and failure in the world of Hello and welcome. The injured

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British photographer Paul Conroy, who'd been trapped in the Syrian

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city of Homs since being wounded last week, has been smuggled out to

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Lebanon - but at a great cost. The group that facilitated his rescue

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said a number of its volunteers died in the process. There remains

:01:52.:01:54.

confusion over the whereabouts of the wounded French journalist Edith

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Bouvier - it's thought she too was evacuated to Lebanon, but that

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hasn't been confirmed. Paul Wood reports from the Lebanese capital

:02:01.:02:11.
:02:11.:02:12.

Beirut. The shelling of Homs, unrelenting

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today as it has been for three weeks. In the middle of this,

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activists tried again and again to bring out the injured to must score.

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Three volunteers died in the attempt, they say. Another 10

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reportedly killed, bringing in medical suppliers to wounded

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Syrians who remain. A British photographer is in Lebanon now. His

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paper said he was in good shape and in good spirits. His family said

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they were overjoyed and relieved. We heard he is out, we don't know

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where he is. I'm happy that he is out. One week here and on the phone

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or he comes in person, will be so happy. Edith Bouvier was with him

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in the makeshift hospital. There is confusion over her apparent

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whereabouts. There are two additional term this there as well.

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They were in this area of Homs. After leaving, they had to get out

:03:15.:03:20.

of Syria. Harassed by the government, they became split up.

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This activist helped them to flee. TRANSLATION: They were coming under

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a lot of fire. They had to travel on foot and move from house to

:03:31.:03:35.

house. There were rockets and tank shells fired at them. The

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evacuation took three or four hours. Despite the successful rescue,

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Marie Colvin died in planes -- Homs. Her body apparently remains their,

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along with that of the French photographer. His goal from pleaded

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for his remains to come home. TRANSLATION: The loss of your

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boyfriend is terrible, but the waiting is insufferable. All

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religions recognise that to say goodbye unique a body and today we

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are unable to grieve. I had promised everybody, his friends and

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family, but I will not leave him there. The plight of civilians in

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Homs remains desperate. Rescue workers are trying to rescue a

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little boy here, trapped in the rubble of his home destroyed by a

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shell. He apparently survived. Many others died today as every day.

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Efforts by the Red Cross and Red Crescent to get a temporary

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ceasefire have so far failed. The global campaigning group Avaaz

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says it was involved in coordinating the operation to

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evacuate the journalists. Earlier I spoke to the group's executive

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director, Ricken Patel, who explained to me what happened.

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We have a network of journalists and activists for trousered --

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throughout Syria. They volunteer in this operation and over 23 of them

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died over the course of it. The operation began a few days ago when

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they had to run the cordon of the trench the Syrians had dark with

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snipers and shelling. In that attempt, the group was split. Paul

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Conroy was able to go ahead and the other journalists had to go -- a

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turnaround. We are happy to hear that he has made it completely out

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of Syria into Lebanon. Was this operation compromised because

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people were reporting that they were being evacuated during the

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operation? The operation, the riskiest part of it took place a

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few days ago so at that time, it was not compromised. We were still

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unhappy to see media coverage in the last 24 hours because there are

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still the terrorists inside Syria and we want to get them out safely.

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How difficult is it to extract people through this route? Explain

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the terrain you are going through? It is tremendously difficult. Even

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in peace time, Syria is a police state with spies every word. In

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this situation, they have hi-tech surveillance equipment, they have a

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drone that may be provided by Iran or Russia, they have a cordon of

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snipers, a news around the next up the town so it was dangerous. Many

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activists died. The fact that 23 activists have been killed in this

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operation, does that mean that this route will be unable to be used

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again? We saw that the route it was not entirely safe several days ago.

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We had activists killed while using it. In acts of bravery, they still

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decided to run the risk and use the route. In that particular column

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that was shelled, we have breed activists die and six to die at

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returning the journalists. People are still running risks and

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choosing to run them. Thank you very much.

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Now a look at some of the days other news. At least 16 people have

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been killed in an attack on a bus in Pakistan. Gunmen opened fire on

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the vehicle in the Northern district of Kohistan. The bus was

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carrying passengers from Rawalpindi, the city which is headquarters for

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the Pakistani military. The French President Nicolas

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Sarkozy has ordered his government to draft a new law punishing denial

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of the Armenian genocide. It comes after the French Constitutional

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Court ruled the law was unconstitutional as it infringed on

:07:35.:07:45.
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freedom of expression. Ireland is to hold a referendum on

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the treaty which would tighten EU control of its finances. It will be

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the first popular vote on plans for stricter budget discipline, agreed

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by 25 member European states - but not by the UK or the Czech Republic.

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A crippled Italian cruise ship with 1,000 people on board is being

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towed to the main island in the Seychelles, Mahe, by a French

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trawler. The owners reversed an original decision to take Allegra

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to a smaller island because there weren't enough facilities there.

:08:08.:08:11.

Mitt Romney and Rick Santorum are going head to head in the US states

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of Michigan and Arizona to choose the Republican presidential

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candidate. The latest opinion polls suggesting Mr Romney has a marginal

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lead in Michigan. Newt Gingrich and Ron Paul are also candidates in

:08:22.:08:32.
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both states. An independent report on last

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year's nuclear disaster in Japan has accused the owners of the

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Fukushima Nuclear power station and the government of being 'panic-

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stricken', after an earthquake crippled the plant. It said the

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authorities had only narrowly avoided a meltdown, which could

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have forced the evacuation of Tokyo. Today international journalists

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were allowed into the Fukushima plant for the first time since the

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disaster. Reporting from inside Fukushima, here's Roland Buerk.

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Every day, around 3,000 people on average work inside the figures

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seem a plant. Before they going, they have to come here. This is the

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sitting up room. What you have to wear to face of radiation? First,

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aplastic boiler suit. I have got a double layer, plastic boots on as

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well, there are blocks. A surgical mask. Of course, a full face mask.

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-- there are blocks. It is to protect us from anything that could

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be there. We were been taking to the planned.

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The first group of foreign journalists allowed in. Through the

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exclusion zone, 12 miles of abandoned homes and fields, to the

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heart of nuclear disaster, a source of fear for the Japanese for almost

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a year now. This is where the fight back is being co-ordinated. The

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control room at the power station. Minute by minute, they are

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monitoring the reactors, mouse stabilised. The air has been

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scrubbed by filters to keep the radiation out. TRANSLATION: All we

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have in mind is to prevent the release of radioactive gases that

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leaked outside the power station which happened before. March last

:10:27.:10:32.

year, when the power station was rocked by explosions. Beat tsunami

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had triggered not down to three of the reactors. Japan's leaders

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feared they would have to order the evacuation of Tokyo.

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It is only when you come here that you can appreciate the strength of

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the explosions. You can see a few men are belt working. These

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reactors are now in a state of fault shut down. It remains highly

:11:04.:11:14.
:11:14.:11:15.

radioactive here. They had to decontaminate this area, dismantle

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be the power station will stop it could take up to 40 years.

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We were driven right past the reactors, scarred by what happened.

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In places, it is too radioactive for humans to venture. Elsewhere,

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the workers were busy, maintaining the cooling systems vital to

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keeping the reactors under control. TRANSLATION: I worked here before

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the disaster cert since my plant is in this condition, I think this

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stay here. As for my health, my dose exposure is within the legal

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limit. I have no concerns about health.

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What they fear it is another earthquake, a second soon army. It

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could tip the nuclear disaster once again. No one needs reminding now

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that sitting on the edge of the Pacific, the crippled reactors are

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One of Britain's biggest banks, Barclays, has been ordered by the

:12:16.:12:19.

UK Treasury to pay almost $800 million in tax which it had tried

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to avoid. The tax authorities have outlawed two types of tax avoidance

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schemes, which were legal when Barclays set them up, calling them

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highly abusive. Barclays has expressed surprise at the

:12:31.:12:35.

government's decision but says it respects it. The Treasury is now

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expected to earn billions of dollars more in future taxes from

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banks. The man leading the race to become

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France's next president is proposing a drastic tax hike on top

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earners there. Francois Hollande believes those earning over one

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million euros a year - that's about $1.3 million - should pay a 75%

:12:50.:12:56.

rate of income tax. The Socialist Party candidate has promised that

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if elected, he would undo tax breaks brought in by Nicolas

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Sarkozy, who he currently leads in the polls.

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It had been erected outside the iconic landmark of St Paul's

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Cathedral in the City of London for exactly for four months and 12 days,

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but in the end took just four hours to dismantle. After months of legal

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appeals and counter appeals the protest Occupy London camp,

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mirrored by other demonstrations against excesses of capitalism

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around the world, was razed to the ground overnight, as police and

:13:23.:13:33.
:13:33.:13:34.

bailiffs moved in. The BBC's Jeremy Cook was there.

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St Paul's Cathedral, a world renowned place of worship. For

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months, it was home to the Occupy London encampment. It was on high

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alert last night, expecting trouble. Police and bailiffs came in

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overwhelming numbers, he to clean a camp which is -- has sharply demand

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-- divided opinion. Scuffles, but no real trouble.

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After months of tensions, the tents are finally been cleared away. They

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are being loaded up into the dump trucks, but the protesters insist

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they will remain. The message went out all all

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supporters to come and join the cause. The police cordons and

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blocked the way. The court order was but the removal of tents and

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other structures. The City of London Corporation said it

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regretted sending in the bailiffs, but had no choice. As the Terrence

:14:34.:14:38.

continued, a few of the most committed a protesters manned the

:14:38.:14:43.

last barricade. Ultimately the result was never in doubt. I think

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that this is an opportunity for us to move aside weights and to be

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creative and innovative. -- moved sideways. It is the end of the

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beginning. With the new day, a combination of the landscape he had

:14:59.:15:03.

changed. Dozens of tense gone, time for the clean-up operation to move

:15:03.:15:09.

them. The high-pressure hoses were put to immediate work. Some local

:15:09.:15:14.

businesses where clearly glad it is all over. It is a good day today

:15:14.:15:19.

because business is back to normal. Be campaign has been difficult, at

:15:19.:15:23.

times embarrassing for the Church authorities. Today this was their

:15:23.:15:27.

response. Last night was about the removal of tense and camping

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equipment. It was not about the removal of protest or debates or

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ideas. Those things carry on, just as they have for hundreds of years,

:15:37.:15:42.

but perhaps they carry on in sharper focus. Life is returning to

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normal, but the court order applies to tense, not protesters. Many of

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them say they and their message Let us speak to Laurie Penny, a

:15:56.:16:01.

journalist at who joins us from a New York. It is all over. What has

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it achieved? To say the occupied movement, if it is a movement, is

:16:09.:16:15.

over is a bit premature. There are still two camps in London. There is

:16:15.:16:23.

one in Finsbury Square. The idea that one encampment could somehow

:16:23.:16:28.

bring down capitalism on its own, that was never the idea, that was

:16:28.:16:33.

never going to happen. It has never been an agent of change so much as

:16:33.:16:38.

a helper of change. It has achieved its message already. Look at the

:16:38.:16:45.

story you ran. It is about people demanding a higher taxes on high

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earners, campaigns to fight tax avoidance a month banks. Those

:16:49.:16:54.

discussions are now in the public's fear. Are you saying the movement

:16:54.:17:03.

has put that into the public views of politicians have a pressure to

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bring about those changes? movement is certainly not the only

:17:11.:17:15.

actor this campaign trying to bring awareness of tax avoidance and

:17:15.:17:19.

economic injustice into the public sphere. We had the student movement

:17:19.:17:25.

last year. Next year, it will be something different. People's

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movements always change. This is not an isolated incident. It is

:17:30.:17:35.

very incident -- very interesting here in America watching the

:17:35.:17:44.

Republican presidential candidates used the language of the super-rich.

:17:44.:17:51.

He avoids taxes, he earns a lot of money, this would normally be

:17:51.:17:57.

attacked. Nobody really knows where this rhetoric has come from. The

:17:57.:18:00.

movement has moved economic injustice onto the agenda in

:18:00.:18:07.

America and Britain. But the trouble is, it is all a bit vague.

:18:07.:18:14.

There is no real clarity of message or strategy. It is a field which

:18:14.:18:22.

you can take from it what you will. Really? Just the way you are

:18:22.:18:26.

describing it. But you look at the number of groups outside St Paul's,

:18:26.:18:30.

there is no clarity of message or strategy that unites all the

:18:31.:18:37.

protests around the world. This is what journalists have been using to

:18:37.:18:42.

attack the movement with it for some time. Let us have won a single

:18:42.:18:52.
:18:52.:18:53.

message so we can ignore it. We are not ignoring it. What is confusing

:18:53.:19:00.

at traditional Jenice if the lack of one key idea. -- traditional

:19:00.:19:03.

journalists. This is about opening up possibilities of change that do

:19:03.:19:07.

not involve a mainstream politics. You can be cynical about that or

:19:07.:19:13.

you can be optimistic but one thing is for sure, young people in

:19:13.:19:17.

particular are starting to think in a different way about politics. Yes,

:19:17.:19:22.

it is they, people cannot be expected to come out of many years

:19:22.:19:32.
:19:32.:19:37.

of politicians to do what they want. -- they eat. This is just the spot

:19:37.:19:43.

of what will be a political movement. It is a cultural movement.

:19:43.:19:51.

It is quite frightening for a lot of people in power. Thank you.

:19:51.:19:55.

It is only a few days and two Russians vote in the elections, a

:19:55.:19:59.

process that has been controversial since last year's vote which was

:19:59.:20:04.

alleged to be fraudulent. Vladimir Putin is expected to win. Some of

:20:04.:20:11.

his critics have been finding unusual ways to express themselves.

:20:11.:20:16.

They have asked us not to reveal where they are. All who they are.

:20:16.:20:26.

It is all very hush hush. But not for long. This punk band are

:20:26.:20:31.

rehearsing their latest song about a Vladimir Putin and you do not

:20:31.:20:35.

need to understand Russian to realise they do not like him very

:20:35.:20:45.
:20:45.:20:45.

much. Here, they hope he will soon be chased from power. Why? This

:20:45.:20:50.

singer says she believes he cheated in last December's parliamentary

:20:50.:20:58.

election. That is why she wants him out. When they perform in public,

:20:58.:21:03.

they select high-profile venues, like this roof opposite a jail

:21:03.:21:07.

where anti-government protestors have been locked up. Earlier this

:21:07.:21:15.

month, they conquered Red Square and sang Putin has wet himself.

:21:15.:21:19.

Because it only lasted a couple of minutes before the police turned up.

:21:19.:21:23.

A protest songs on the Kremlin was I'd do a step, it shows how the

:21:24.:21:29.

political scene had changed. -- Kremlin APPLAUSE doorstep.

:21:29.:21:38.

It was Knowles -- are not so long since Vladimir Putin was on top.

:21:38.:21:48.
:21:48.:21:49.

Milibands sang his praises. We want a strong man, they once sang. --

:21:49.:21:55.

and girl bands sang his praises. Critics welcome the change.

:21:56.:22:01.

more people criticise the power, the better it is for society

:22:01.:22:06.

because that makes power realise they are vulnerable and they have

:22:06.:22:13.

to be vulnerable. They are not invincible. But there is still one

:22:13.:22:18.

band that is backing Vladimir Putin. These are wrapping Russian

:22:18.:22:23.

pensioners have become an internet sensation with a song about how

:22:23.:22:30.

clever and a -- about how clever at the Vladimir Putin is. He will be

:22:30.:22:37.

hoping, election day Russian voters will be singing the same tune. --

:22:37.:22:42.

on election day. The British animation industry which has

:22:42.:22:46.

spawned favourites such as Wallace and Gromit to Bagpuss and Bob the

:22:46.:22:53.

Builder claims it is up danger of terminal decline. Our is urging the

:22:53.:22:57.

Government to introduce tax breaks in next month's budget. -- and

:22:57.:23:03.

Animation UK. We asked one animator to illustrate the problem for us.

:23:03.:23:08.

An animator in England comes up with a new idea for a programme. He

:23:08.:23:14.

takes it to a financier who loves it. But then he started to lean the

:23:14.:23:20.

sums. You realises if the programme came from Ireland, 28% of the cost

:23:20.:23:25.

would come in a tax break from the Government. It came from France,

:23:25.:23:31.

20% of the cost would be paid for by the French government. There are

:23:31.:23:37.

similar tax breaks around the world but not in England. This means more

:23:37.:23:42.

and more animation is done overseas so the English animator was told,

:23:42.:23:50.

"Thanks but no thanks". Anne Wood of Ragdoll Productions co-created

:23:51.:23:55.

Teletubbies and a recently The Adventures of Abney and Teal. She

:23:55.:23:59.

is with me now. When you look at the figures, how on earth do you

:24:00.:24:06.

survive? With great difficulty. We have subsidised our own work for a

:24:06.:24:10.

long time and hope for international sales. Sometimes we

:24:10.:24:14.

do, sometimes we do not. You are taking a huge financial risk as

:24:14.:24:19.

well as a creative one. It is becoming, particularly in young

:24:19.:24:24.

children, even more difficult because there is a feeling the

:24:24.:24:29.

smaller the child, the smaller the Budget. At a time of austerity,

:24:29.:24:35.

what chances are you offered? should be given tax breaks because

:24:35.:24:44.

the potential... Of up to 40%? would be great. For various reasons.

:24:44.:24:50.

Not least because of the export potential of animation from the UK.

:24:50.:24:57.

There ought children's programmes, it is very high. -- for the

:24:57.:25:04.

children's programmes. We are not able to find ourselves to the

:25:04.:25:08.

extent we did now. What about copying other businesses and

:25:08.:25:13.

outsourcing this? You think about mobile-phone businesses with call-

:25:13.:25:23.
:25:23.:25:24.

centre as overseas. A people forget we are doing art. It is an art form.

:25:24.:25:29.

Of course you can find superb technicians... I tried it once. I

:25:29.:25:34.

sent work to India and it was a disaster. What came back looked

:25:34.:25:38.

completely different from what we sent out and then we have to send

:25:38.:25:43.

someone to look after it. They became more expensive. The only

:25:43.:25:47.

time I have done it successfully was years ago with Poland where we

:25:47.:25:52.

had some animation done there. Again, we had to send someone out

:25:52.:26:01.

there. Aid is not a used -- as a straightforward, because it is art.

:26:01.:26:05.

Have things deteriorated over the years? Was it a better environment

:26:05.:26:12.

years ago? My company is 27 years old. If I was trying to do it now,

:26:12.:26:19.

I would not. In the old days, you had full production costs. You

:26:19.:26:25.

could live. You did not have to go out there and sell toys or what

:26:25.:26:30.

ever to raise 80% of the budget you have to raise. The most you will

:26:30.:26:35.

get from a broadcast in the UK is 20% of your budget. Costs have

:26:35.:26:40.

risen. It cost just as much to make animation for a small child as an

:26:40.:26:50.
:26:50.:27:01.

animated film. Thank you. That is We did not quite break our record

:27:01.:27:09.

for Scotland. Nonetheless, we reached 17 in degrees. As we look

:27:09.:27:13.

up to tomorrow, high pressure is still in charge. South Western

:27:14.:27:21.

winds would keep it mild. A grey start tomorrow morning. The cloud

:27:21.:27:27.

will break up. Scotland will see some of the brighter spells.

:27:27.:27:34.

Temperatures will rise. You could see 12 degrees in Leeds. We will

:27:34.:27:37.

see some brighter spells in the south-east corner, a top

:27:37.:27:43.

temperatures of 15 degrees. For better breaks in the cloud in the

:27:43.:27:50.

south-west. Up a bit more sunshine here. Still staying cloudy isn

:27:50.:27:58.

Cardigan Bay. Moving further inland, you might see better brightness. It

:27:58.:28:04.

will stay dry. Some at sunshine in Ireland. It will be damp in north-

:28:05.:28:13.

west Scotland. That will move further south through Wednesday

:28:13.:28:17.

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