35 Burst results for "South London"
"south london" Discussed on TuneInPOC
"Markets, headlines and breaking news 24 hours a day. At Bluebird dot com, the Bloomberg business app. Quick take. This is a Bloomberg business flash. From Bloomberg's European headquarters in the City of London and Laura Wright with this Bloomberg radio business flash, yesterday that rally on wall street, U.S. stocks, the catalyst, record quarterly deliveries from Tesla that Apple to reach the intraday market cap of 3 trillion dollars. I made these up two tenths of a percent and I was like 100 futures up the same level. European futures price action also up two tenths of 8% French CPI E harmonized out later this morning. In the bond space theme of rising yields U.S. benchmark ten year treasury stand at 1.628%, their highest level since November, the Aussie ten year up 6 and a half basis points yielding 1.737%. Now this theme of rising yields beneficial for the dollar the DXY index at a 96 font spot 28 handle up 6 tenths of a percent over the last two trading day sessions. The yen feeling pain at a 5 year low against the dollar at a one one 5 spot 77 handle down four tenths of a percent against the dollar driven by rising yields in equities, the Asian session, a couple of outperformers, the nikiti two 5 up 1.7%. The ASX 200 are almost 2% and the closed up 1.4%. It's ugly for mainland Chinese shares the CSI 300 down half a percent because of the imposition of new lockdowns, security checks on Internet platforms. In commodities, Brent crude up two tenths of a percent price at $79 a barrel, OPEC meeting later today they are expected to go ahead with another modest monthly hike 400,000 barrels a day for February. That's the Bloomberg radio business flash, here's the anger with the world news morning. Laura, good morning and thank you. Let's start here where it's back to school for many children across England today, but with stricter rules on mask wearing and warnings of staff shortages. Those going to secondary schools will need to take an onsite COVID test before entering classrooms and keep face coverings on throughout lessons. Staying here in the UK a 15 year old boy is due in court later charged with the murder of another boy of the same age in South London. Lena was stabbed to death in croydon on Thursday, a second attack in West London that very same night was the 30th teenage homicide in London in 2021. That's a new record. And it is the end of the road for an iconic smartphone. The Washington Post reports that today is the end of life date for the BlackBerry. It says the company is warning devices running on BlackBerry's legacy operating systems will no longer reliably function and won't be able to send a text message or dial emergency services. The phone's popularity in the early noughties earned them the nickname crack berries. Global news, 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quicktake, powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries. I'm Jan guerin's, this is Bloomberg. I felt slightly sad about that BlackBerry story, Tom. I remember my addiction to the CrackBerry. But almost getting arthritis because you're the whizzing across. But it's both thumbs whereas now it's just one fun. Both thumbs and the transition to what we have now seemed impossible at the time. I want to give it up. Do you remember Barack Obama when he became president? They had to prize it from his hands. Or all I remember is in my second year of university BlackBerries became a thing, and I remember everyone got them and my really good friend said to me, and you've got to get a BlackBerry, and I said, why would I want people emailing me while I'm trying to enjoy my life? I could not get those days. I thought to myself, I want to go to the gym. I don't want anybody to contact me. I want to be able to go shopping and not have to hear from anyone and email. And now, I mean, where would I be without email on my phone? On your wrist as well. Exactly. All right, Leon, thank you very much indeed. Let's get back to the markets then starting the new year on an optimistic note, U.S. stocks rallied to a record for the S&P 500 at least yesterday, though with the lighter than normal trading volumes as well, of course that's the key caveat. The U.S. ten year yield rising above 1.6% the Japanese yen under pressure rates markets pricing in a more aggressive fed for the year. The message from almost 50 financial institutions analyzed by Bloomberg is the condition still look good, but the rip roaring reopening rallies are over. Joining us today to break down the markets and look ahead is Janet Murray head of market analysis at Bruin dolphin, Janet good morning. Thank you for joining us. How do you assess just the early price action that we've seen at the start of this year? The U.S. ten year yield back above 1.6. You're seeing the yen under pressure. It seems like a risk on rally that we're seeing at least in the opening stages. Hi, happy new year, Tom. Thanks for having me. Yes, we view that. It is a positive mood. And it is a continuation of the positive sentiment from last year, which is great. And it is in line with expectation that investors are assessing the omicron variant, but I think a lot of data and medical experts are now saying that there is a disconnect between the higher cases and hospitalization. So the U.S. is hitting 1 million cases a day and it didn't hurt the market sentiment as well. So it seems that investors are moving on from army from and back to that macro fundamental, which remains pretty good. I mean, last week we had some good economic data from the U.S. on the initial job of claims were down. So still pretty much a positive picture for the U.S. labor market. And the PMIs provision ones from China were actually better than its back as well. So I think all these are reminder that we're still pretty much in a mid cycle environment. So it is still pretty much a environment for investors. Okay, so then in terms of the major factors then, it's clearly the fed. Could we see fed liftoff in March as the taper ends?
"south london" Discussed on The Family Podcast
"I don't think it raw. This is magical. I'm a South London way. Pilates yoga work for him. Do you know what I think? We don't do no. I'm a guy as well, bro I not say that guy's gonna do yoga, but it's actually significantly less. Do you know what I'm saying compared to females? And I'm just thinking to myself right, you see this opportunity. This is mad. I remember we went to a bridal shower. What man is in the Braddock shower, bro do you guys have got to see all the wildest things I've done? This week, the brand was like, okay, okay. Do you know what I'm saying? And I'm like, right, this is actually a blessing, but sometimes if you allow yourself to be overcome by anxiety and depression. All these things are because you're so anxious. They just don't have an existing world. Do you know what I'm saying? And they know joy. Yeah. And don't let life rob you of your journey and all that. That's one of the things that I've always heard there isn't that life would not rub me out of the small moments that I get in it. Could 9 to 5 is a long moment. Do you know what I'm saying? Every single day and you give me two days off and they go like I'm drinking war. So if you're trying to build your own team, so the little Jade enjoy it, jiggle and saying, don't let these people rub your are also fix that. It's difficult because as much as you want to tell people that there are positive to anxiety like there's a positive to live in their life. And you have to understand that we don't like this is my main problem in relating to people who are anxious. I refuse to cellophane rap people, you know, or rap people in court and that something people should understand better than that. Yeah, I said. Yeah. You know, also with my daughter when she was little full on the floor, get up, get up, get up. You know, if she obviously, if she cry in Bali and I'll give her a hug. But more time. I'm like, get up because you're going to fall. Sometimes you won't fall on carpet, sometimes you'll fall on laminate floor. And sometime you fall on the ground, concrete. You're gone full. If I had done your foot on ceramic towel, so yeah, so not enjoy falling in, but understand that it's a consequence of life. And I think these are the things like when you get in a car, you could have a car crash. Yeah. But you can learn to enjoy the process of driving too. I'm not that kind of person. I don't like driving to be honest. We know. Whatever that, we're not going to get into that right now. But do you feel what I'm saying? You do find some utility and even when I get in the car and start driving, get my tunes on. Having a little. You need a little bit. You know? Yeah. And so it's important also to let people know that in life like things do happen while you're not made a glass. Yeah, and I think you know, yeah, and so you're more robust than you know. And the anxiety is just a worst case scenario that's implanted itself in your head. That hasn't happened. Fam is a bet with yourself..
"south london" Discussed on The Root Of Our Health
"Ado here. Is the episode. The interview with the cox. Welcome fe to the root of our health. I'm so happy to have you on this podcast. Thank you for coming. Thank you for having made great spe here. Great so what i like to do. Is i love to start all my episodes with what i like to call a rapid fire. Five so these are five many questions there their little personal but these are just questions that my audience can just get to know you a little bit better. How does that sound yet. No copayments rate so first off really easy. Where'd you grow up in a croton which is South london in in the uk. Nice now where do you live I now live in sitka which is just On the borders of and southeastern so. I've not gone to default great great. So now who are your to chat mentors. My mental One of my mentors is actually a basis coach of mine. The i Eloped with the wall. Which lisa johnson. Who is the passive income queen. Who i've done lots from in my business. I'm one of my other. Mentors is actually sandy. Full stop two is an australian lady who i did mine Coaching academy through who is She's one of the Coaches now in the world and she's very big on Over traction and money manifestation oh nice what. What is her name again right account sandy. Full sandy foster okay. Beautiful and the fourth one is. What are you most passionate about. Who might be action is helping people to believe in themselves. I worked very closely with people. When i have a very big passion full helping teenagers as well as adults in this area so might companies strap line is actually believing in till you believe in yourself. And that's the biggest things may in all areas of my life whether it be with people. I won't wave in my family but also myself..
"south london" Discussed on AP News
"To do all that stuff, but see my friends because I really want to see my friends. The test on kids 5 to 11 are being done in 26 states. I'm Ed Donahue. AP News Numerous websites went offline today after an apparent widespread outage at the Cloud Service company Fastly. Dozens of high traffic websites, including The New York Times, CNN Twitch read it, and even the UK government's homepage could not be reached. San Francisco based Fastly acknowledged the problem this morning and said and repeated updates on its website. It was continue. It was continuing to investigate the issue and that an hour And then an hour later and then an hour investigate the issue. And then an hour later, the company said the issue had been identified and a fix had been applied because tumors may experience increased origin load as global services return. Fastly provides vital behind the scenes cloud computing services to many of the webs high profile sites by helping them to store or cache content and servers around the world. So that it's closer to users. I'm Julie Walker, a British police officer, has pleaded guilty to the kidnap and rape of a woman as she walked home in South London and whose body was found a week later in the woods. A court at London's old Bailey heard that when cousins 48 years old, accepted responsibility for the death of Sarah Evren, though he wasn't asked to enter a plea to a charge of murder. Members of ever it's family set in court witness the defendant and to his please. Medical reports about the Metropolitan Police officer who appeared by video link from Belmarsh prison are being prepared. Further hearing before the judge will take place in July. Ever read, a 33 year old marketing executive went missing as she walked home from a friend's house in South London on the third of March. Syria. Shockley, London Thank you for listening to the AP Radio Network..
British Police Officer Admits Kidnapping, Raping Woman
"A British police officer has pleaded guilty to the kidnap and rape of a woman as she walks home in south London and whose body was found a week later in the woods a court at London's Old Bailey harder when cousins forty eight years old accepted responsibility for the death of Sarah Everard though he wasn't Austin trip he took charge of modern members of Evers from the second quarter witnessed the defendant entered his pleas medical reports about the Metropolitan Police officer who appeared by video link from Belmarsh prison are being prepared a further hearing before the judge will take place in July every death thirty three year old marketing executive that went missing as she walked home from a friend's house in south London on the third of March Syria Shockley London
"south london" Discussed on The Book Review
"Francis buffer joins us now from ille- just north of cambridge in england. His latest novel is called late perpetual francis. Thanks for being here for having me set the scene for us with light perpetual. This is a kind of counterfactual it is and the fact gets established. Good hard in the first chapter. When a german v two missile fools on south london the the very end of the second world war and annihilates a branch of woolworth's. This is based on a real incident in a place. I walked past on my way to the college. It chaz dunton over and over again and because the store is full of mothers with young children trying to buy new suv spins also real eight kills a great many children including mine talk cost but then with kind of ambiguous resurrection. If the kind that novels a good fool i bring them all back for the rest of the book and weekends the lives they would have should have might have had instead because they missed of course was the hold of the rest of the twentieth century and every enormous and extraordinary change that boot to the city of london. So it's a novel about london. It's a novel about life and death and the fragility of life and it's a novel about time. I suppose because it's about living in time and the first the difference that the ten thousandth of a second which which jim and missile make steel life it kills you and then the difference that minutes months decades make the rest of your life. London was heavily bombed during world war. Two of course why this particular bombing the woolworths in nineteen forty four as you say london being bombed heavily and as a result there are stories like this dotted all over the place. This was particularly awful because it killed so many children at once and because it was a rocket and therefore more lethal but because there are so many stories like this they tend to become invisible. They just sink as the kind of memory of a city does into the kind of geological layers of underneath the streets. He's getting hatted with people. Moving mostly obliviously sometimes north on top of a kind of layer cake of time. So so this wasn't any more obtrusive. -ly apparent than than any of the of a stories. The city is full of but the plaque colt. My eye so i went deliberately digging and of course for the families of the hundred and sixty eight people involved. It was a huge deal and some of them still live locally and through a very good work of history that i could draw on. But no i the ordinariness. This is true the rest of the book as well. The ordinariness kind of the point. I wanted something that was terrible but not exceptional something. Which was you know. One tree in a wartime forest of bad things happening which i could select out and then full out long term consequences of through time so when a regular person sees a plaque on the wall and goes digging or at least like google. That's just curiosity but when a writer does that kind of thing it's often with a purpose and you've written a lot of nonfiction second novel where you at a period in your life where you were thinking about what should i do. Next and plaque research was purposeful. I was still in the middle of writing my my lost book golden hill which is a picturesque eighteenth century. Marketing century novel set in eighteenth century..
Interview With Francis Spufford, Author of 'Light Perpetual'
"Francis buffer joins us now from ille- just north of cambridge in england. His latest novel is called late perpetual francis. Thanks for being here for having me set the scene for us with light perpetual. This is a kind of counterfactual it is and the fact gets established. Good hard in the first chapter. When a german v two missile fools on south london the the very end of the second world war and annihilates a branch of woolworth's. This is based on a real incident in a place. I walked past on my way to the college. It chaz dunton over and over again and because the store is full of mothers with young children trying to buy new suv spins also real eight kills a great many children including mine talk cost but then with kind of ambiguous resurrection. If the kind that novels a good fool i bring them all back for the rest of the book and weekends the lives they would have should have might have had instead because they missed of course was the hold of the rest of the twentieth century and every enormous and extraordinary change that boot to the city of london. So it's a novel about london. It's a novel about life and death and the fragility of life and it's a novel about time. I suppose because it's about living in time and the first the difference that the ten thousandth of a second which which jim and missile make steel life it kills you and then the difference that minutes months decades make the rest of your life.
Black Lives Matter Activist Sasha Johnson Shot, in Critical Condition
"An activist who has played a leading role in anti-racism demonstrations in britain was in a critical condition in london hospital on monday. After being shot the taking the initiative party said sasha johnson who played a leading role in black lives matter protests last year was shot in the head sunday police and a friend said did not appear to be talkative attack. Though the party said johnson had received numerous death threats related to her activism. The party said johnson was a strong powerful voice for our people and our community. The metropolitan police force officers were called the reports of gunshots in south london just before three. Am on sunday. Police said the shooting took place near a house where a party was taking place. Detectives have appealed for witnesses and have not made any rests like other countries. Britain has faced an uncomfortable reckoning with race since the death exactly a year ago of george floyd a black american the knee of a. Us policeman in may twenty twenty that sparked anti racism protests around the world. Large crowds at black lives matter protests across the uk called on the government and institutions to face up to the legacy of the british empire and the country's extensive profits from the slave trade. Johnson was a speaker at rallies last summer and is a leader of the newly founded black black-led taking the initiative party
"south london" Discussed on The Office Providers Talking Office Space and Flexible Workspace
"Hi and welcome to the latest flex. Space focus episode. This episode is focused on south london and the five randomly selected flexible office. Spaces are located in brixton croydon. Purley sutton and vauxhall future episodes will provide overviews of other flexible office spaces. In south london shakespeare business sensor brixton s w nine this business center provides a vibrant of flexible workspace in brixton. That is a range of options here including private service. Offices co working spaces studios workshops and meeting rooms. The commercial property is a converted victorian warehouse consisting of two three story buildings which envelope a small external courtyard so it has heaps of character to say the least. This range of flex base options in brixton is popular with entrepreneurs startups and sme's from a wide range of sectors. Shakespeare business center is currently home to companies from the creative and cultural industries as well as from the professional services sector so there is a really eclectic and dynamic community based within this property popular features of this brixton office space include the high speed internet. The business lounge the bicycle racks the twenty four seven access and the fact that the offices are alarmed giving some additional peace of mind there is a range of amenities in close proximity including tesco and miguel's boxing and fitness gym to name just a few brixton.
"south london" Discussed on My Worst Investment Ever Podcast
"And in my case we only publishing on the sale side they get your responsibility. So i'm going to all these countries from allergen tina to the us to turkey to just about every country in asia and as long as you sold something and came back with a bit of linney. They were quite happy to set you off on your next trip. So you're right. It's a motive fun. Well now. it's time to share your worst investment. Ever since no one ever goes into their worst investment thinking and we'll be tell us a bit about the circumstance leading up to it and then tell us your story yes only gave a gave this call four and it wasn't necessarily investment but i will give you some specific examples. It was more like Breakdown in the investment process. So you know what i'm about to say isn't necessarily unexpected. But certainly when i was younger i didn't know much about investments and he didn't have any advisor so now we specialize in wealth management. And it would be unlikely. The i would make these mistakes today. Vicinity when i was younger reflecting back golden. You know. I wish i haven't done them. But equally was a good experience and expose them to state was that i used to try and make investment decisions myself when i obviously was capable or competent or qualified to do so and said the every mistake going is when i've taken a short to view online investment as opposed to thinking about things in the lonesome. So i'll give you. I'll give you a few examples. Still on the property. Side say was very partial reasonably clever with hindsight that the age of twenty three. I went and go morgage and i bought myself. A house. aide else failed. Which is in south west. London will south london wimbledon. And i am in the paying ninety two thousand pounds for this house and i go to mortgage in those days. You had a choice of the type of mortgage you go. You can either get a repayment mortgage which is typically what people were dead or in this in this case yet they used to persuade you to get a mortgage where the principal remain the same that you were supposedly saving money into an investment scheme that would make enormous amounts of money in addition to pay off the principal which inevitably never happened and it was always a bit of a scam. 'cause oversee that enormous fees involved. The an i remember the bank sending me a letter or the instead the provider of the mortgage to say that. I was actually now going to have to make significantly more payments. Even if i ever wanted to pay the principle of let alone in i pay Get get any money return. So he is off the buying this house for nine. Nine hundred thousand pounds. I decided that i would sell it. And i sold it for one hundred fifty thousand pounds and i remember. It's all i'm thinking. How small was white made money on this on this house. And he's still to make sense in some respects because is now living in asia. A national get living in the house now oversee now when i look back and i reflect on that decision. I'm assuming that house bill's failed. Today is probably was a million pounds. Plus and i would be able to rent that house out for a significant amount of money. And they starting your money in the mortgage which is a whopping ninety. Two thousand pounds is blended away into insignificance. So did i made the mistake. That then decided to compound that mistake several times in my life so i also bought the pump in in sydney which get only decided to sell for some reason i cannot remember why also bought a house in sydney though i decided to sell and then the other mistake as i've made of the property soy is the.
Protests erupt in London against Police brutality and murder
"London's metropolitan. Police department is under scrutiny. For the way offices handled some participants at an unofficial vigilant saturday nights for a london woman whose death led to murder charges against a fellow officer and spurred a national conversation about violence against women in the uk. Hundreds of people disregarded a judge's ruling and police requests by gathering at clapham. Common in honor of sarah everard who was last seen alive near the south london park on march third demonstrators said. They wanted to draw attention to the fear and danger. Many women see as a daily part of british life thirty three year. Old everard disappeared while walking home from a friend's apartment at about ten thirty pm and was found dead a week later the slaying sent shockwaves across the uk. Because a metropolitan police officer is charged with kidnapping and murder. Video of saturday's informal vigil turned rally showed offices from the same police force tussling with politics as they push their way through the crowd at one point. Several male offices grabbed hold of several women and pulled them away in handcuffs to screaming and shouting from on lookers. The gathering happened hours after london. Constable wayne cousins appeared in court for the first time since his arrest in everard staff in the wake of ever odds disappearance and killing. Many women have taken to social media to share their own experiences of being threatened or attacked whilst walking outside the metropolitan police. Commissioner cressida dig has been called upon to resign in the wake of the police response to the protest.
Sarah Everard Killing: British Police Officer Charged With Murder
"Officer accused of the kidnap and murder of a woman in London has appeared in court for the first time. When cousins is charged with kidnapping and killing 33 year old Sarah Everard, who went missing while walking home from a friend's apartment in South London when the evening off March the third. The case has sparked a national outcry, and the Metropolitan Police has expressed anger and shock. The one of his own was arrested for the crime. The force of Cousins join its ranks in 2000 and 18 and most recently served in the Parliamentary and diplomatic Protection Command on armed unit responsible for guarding London embassies and parliament. Very
"south london" Discussed on The Social Work Routes Podcast
"So welcome to the social. Work routes podcast. My name is chris clark. And i'm an associate professor of social work at the university of helsinki and i'm delighted to welcome. Dr malcolm payne of who is dosing of social work. At the university of helsinki and a professor emeritus. I believe it's crowded with you. Thanks so much for coming. So what are we. Start with the first question. Would you like to talk a little bit about who you are and where you pulled from. Well i'm a londoner. And in fact i was bull not too far away from here in king's college hospital. I lifted in south london than in north london for childhood I came from a family. That was bombed out the wall. So they They were in the don't clans. My mother's parents ran a cafe which is where my father met her. She was waiting all in the cafe and they were moved out because they lost everything during war. They moved out to rented accommodation. Just a little. A few lines stations down the line. And so that's how. I ended up in south london When i look back on it. I think it will be right to say that. Both my parents were in their way disabled. But it didn't feel like that at the time they just seem puffy told me and we lived in his Saba london surrounded by the rest of my mother's fam- so all my life That pairs walls in contact with my cousins. I child paul because my mother's disability men she was able to have more children not she found it very hall. Have me and the. This came from the bucket when she was a very small child. Undefended so a my follow the similarly had rickets when he was a child disease of poverty and he had He was have very short legs as a result of that his bones were affected. So when i look back on and they were pretty stable people About actually it was. I seem to have a puppet in oil childhood. I've i was troubled mall. Why my move. When i was seven to live near my father's working northbound on that lost the contacts with the families it wasn't so close in regular than it was. Just you went there in the holidays so it was a little little mole. Isolating for me. And i don't feel i really Got myself together until my late teens. Or even when i was at university i felt very my own and not very able to not very socially able that one and i was saved by the scout movement and she got into an is at school. It was part of being a school and said they helped me with my social relationships In my teen teen years which is very important thing to say was that i went to another states is called a grammar school kind of school for clever children and I was in the second person in my family. My father's family. I went to university. Mother's young assistant went to university. Auntie account i was among the first in the family. Get investing my bill. Later ultras went. He'd was two and became a social worker but My boy cousins University education so it was unusual for them to experience me as guys investing. Could you talk a little bit about what the atmosphere is like in postwar london. I'm rebuilding the class system. The started the welfare state. What was it like growing up with all of those structures well in a way. I took it for granted. My parents didn't take it for granted because during nineteen touches his twenties thirties with Without the national health service will be out of such as. I took it for granted and i I look back on it now and see that it was very formative You know a doctor. For example the national health service He operated from his front room. A nowadays they own freight from the will set up clinics and that kind of thing but so it was formative but it was just natural and it made you feel secure and of the interesting things is to could members of my family or americans you meet and they don't have that same sense of security. It's going to be that for you if you if you need it and you roll the take that for granted sir. Unfortunately social work on the sexual services of their same status in the case is small difficult to see that as a natural part of the system but she spoke also about being a first generation college student. And could you talk a little bit about how education was was understood. You said that your your boy. Cousins didn't didn't go to university. And how did how did people view education at that time has evolved. These inc. it was. It was a to go to university when i went to university one in ten children of generation when he investi so it was really quite exceptional and it was exceptional to go to grammar school designed it all kind of educationally academic education those were remove during the nineteen sixties and seventies most of the country Education became comprehensive. And there was no division. Is paul may a leftover from mccown system. And i look back on it to to see that living on the edges of middle middleton's area of north london. Waiting in a middle costs couldn't afford it but I ended up in this school. And i look back on it now on realize the Schoolmates there were the children of executives. The children of journalists and Submitted quiet eminent people in is london's there lots of you know senior civil servants and people like that and so There are several major politicians nowadays. Who.
"south london" Discussed on The Sue Plex Podcast
"Gentlemen. Welcome to another edition of the suplex. Pocus i'm sarah i'm your host. Today we are about to start our interview with. Jj lynch jj has been a trainee for a wonderful school called buckle locks by south london and we are about to detail his journey in the Seen so far so sit back. Relax and enjoy this episode with j. j. ledge woken to the next edition of the superplex cost. I am here with wrestling guilty. Pleasure mr j j league how are you my friends. How are you yeah. I'm very well. Thank you very lovely to To.
"south london" Discussed on Momus: The Podcast
"Most of these have a publication that's for sure. So no, I need to keep them in touch with the art market. I'm dating audience. And then reviews and criticism they're quite based out in that way. I'm covering a lot once. So yeah, I think maybe the London was always the advantage but as well as being tapped into some of these thoughts and spaces already. So that 2017 commission was for print the same thing around London chose free shows. One was the 11 nation the second, I believe, was the place of hair, which featured a lot of the black British artists from the 80s. In South London gallery and the children that's not straight online, but it's the same kind of thing. In between that time was more articles, again, black art in London was happening for the first time in forever. You usually like sprinkles throughout the year. You might bet one black art show quarterly is where you feel like in London, but since 2017 is now like fortnitely, there are multiple invites for things that would never have happened Well, before we get into the pieces construction and some of the subjects and your approach, I wanted just to touch on your kind of positionality first onto this piece. You've curated for the Tate modern, you've attended goldsmiths and are contributing editor at frieze among numerous other accomplishments. And I'm just wondering, especially to a sort of someone who's been heralded as a member of the new black renaissance. A designation that you've said is both flattering and appreciated, but a burst of visibility and popularity that could potentially be counterproductive. So with regards to this knighthood piece, was there ever any concern for you around who am I to speak out on interiority versus outsiderness in the British art world? Did you consider yours a privileged perspective to operate from or was there any nervousness in making these critiques from where you stand? You know, my friend asked me this the other day, she asked me do you ever get nervous? Like, the more you know the day after me, when somebody written being published, I felt very quickly no. By that point, I'm very assured in what I said to the isn't much that could happen on the post publication side that I can feel fretful of. There's been maybe two examples, most re innocent, the Kara walker essay where I've had like an immediate reverberating reaction across the Atlantic that really took over a week or two of my life that was quite ridiculous..
"south london" Discussed on Momus: The Podcast
"Welcome to MoMA's the podcast. We are your host's sky gooden. And Lauren went more. So I understand that you spoke to Rihanna Jade Parker this week. Yes, so exciting. Rihanna is really strong critic out of South London, also a curator and researcher. She works variously with Tate modern and is a contributing editor at frieze. And I understand she's working on a compendium of black British art for the Tate modern. Yeah, it's something she touches on in this conversation as an act of responsibility, she says to a generation of black cultural producers who have basically little to know historical record to point to. This is, I think, a huge sort of art historical effort that she's making. I mean, it's interesting that this text or this compendium is coming out of Britain to also in line with the text we're going to discuss today in terms of monarchical power over exclusion and inclusion of black voices. Yeah, I'd say that's a recurring theme in her practice over the last few years, certainly is the kind of onus that black.
"south london" Discussed on The Product Experience
"Us on the podcast tonight for anyone who doesn't already know you for anyone who already read your books. Who are you. How did you get into all this. And what should we be talking to you. that's night. Hey yes oh jonathan hassle. I've been working inaccessibility just about twenty years now so here the uk. Just by south london. I got into accessibility to things happened at the same time really roundabout the turn of the century number. One started working for the bbc. It was my job to try and make sure the quality of the websites The mobile apps even things.
"south london" Discussed on KCRW
"Up from the four or five West L A. For a five south bound of the 10 crashed on the right shoulder. There. You're slow from Olympic Boulevard. It's all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro and I'm Elsa Chang. Demand for travel in Britain continues to grow despite the pandemic, vacation bookings are up even as the government tightens travel restrictions. NPR's Frank Langfitt reports from London. After months of lockdowns and canceled plans. Some people here can't wait to get on the road again. Do you kind of took booked to South Africa and late march turn into kept on and then we're gonna travel up to garden reach support. Elizabeth. We've put all the day to go to Amsterdam. Primarily to see the bulb fields from the cook and half gardens. That was Greg White, who's 33 works in finance in London and Judy Peel. She's a homemaker in her sixties and county, Kent. Who's talking about her 2022 plans. And then there's Kelly Newton 49. She owns a small clothing business in South London. This is her ambitious wish list. Suffolk for five days, Easter, then Portugal for five days into France for a week in August, with the family five days in Mykonos in September, with some girlfriends and then a week in the Maldives with my husband, Sophie Groupers and its travel Trade Desert, the world's oldest travel trade magazine, she says, there's a lot of Up demand and cautious optimism in a nation which is already delivered first vaccine doses to more than 15 million people. A lot of people didn't get to go away last year that itching for their holiday, and I think we've seen a real boost amongst the travel industry since news of the vaccine first came out in late November early December, and that's now playing out with new bookings. To eat. The German based travel giant says bookings last month were up 70% compared to December with people prepared to spend on average 20% more on vacations than last summer. Griffith says. The quicker a country distributes vaccines, the faster it's tourist economy might recover. Israel, for instance, is talking a big game in terms of wanting to get all if they're over 16 vaccinated by the end of March, so that might make Israel more popular as a destination. But new, more infectious variants are making flying even more difficult, confusing and time consuming. The UK is now requiring three covert tests. Plus mandatory quarantine at home or hotel for all arriving passengers, including those returning from vacation. British Transport Secretary Grant Shapps issued this warning.
"south london" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU
"Investment minimum supply. Fidelity Brokerage Services LLC. It's all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro and I'm Elsa Chang. Demand for travel in Britain continues to grow despite the pandemic, vacation bookings are up even as the government tightens travel restrictions. NPR's Frank Langfitt reports from London. After months of lockdowns and canceled plans. Some people here can't wait to get on the road again. Do you kind of took booked to South Africa and late march turn into kept on and then we're gonna travel up to garden roots support. Elizabeth we put all the day to go to Amsterdam. Primarily to see the bulb fields from the cook and half gardens. That was Greg White, who's 33 works in finance in London and Judy Peel. She's a homemaker in her sixties and county, Kent. Who was talking about her 2022 plans. And then there's Kelly Newton 49. She owns a small clothing business in South London. This is her ambitious wish list. Suffolk for five days, Easter, then Portugal for five days in June. Transfer a week in August with the family five days in Mykonos in September with some girlfriends and then a week in the Maldives with my husband, Sophie Groupers and its travel Trade Desert, the world's oldest travel trade magazine, she says, there's a lot of Up demand and cautious optimism in a nation which is already delivered first vaccine doses to more than 15 million people. A lot of people didn't get to go away last year that itching for their holiday, and I think we've seen a real boost amongst the travel industry since news of the vaccine first came out in late November early December, and that's now playing out with new bookings. To eat. The German based travel giant says bookings last month were up 70% compared to December with people prepared to spend on average 20% more on vacations than last summer. Griffith says. The quicker a country distributes vaccines, the faster it's tourist economy might recover. Israel, for instance, is talking a big game in terms of wanting to get all if they're over 16 vaccinated by the end of March, so that might make Israel more popular as a destination. But new, more infectious variants are making flying even more difficult, confusing and time consuming. The UK is now requiring three covert tests. Plus mandatory quarantine at home or hotel for all arriving passengers, including those returning from vacation. British Transport Secretary Grant Shapps issued this warning on the BBC. People shouldn't be good looking whole days right now, not domestically or internationally. Vaccine passports could be a long term solution. The trade group, which represents some 290 airlines, is developing a phone app. It would link people's covert test results and vaccination records to a digital version of their passport, which the passenger could share with airlines and immigration. Allain Marie Hayden of the association explains how it would work on a flight from London to Washington, D. C. If you share that with British Airways, it means you don't need to be checked at Heathrow when you arrive in Dulles if the U. S government were to accept the test results from us You would need to show your paper vaccination certificate it doubles airport. What's at stake financially suddenly put survival on that's we can implement these type of technologies. We will not be able to open up travel again. And if we can't tell from the travel again. And airlines will go bankrupt. If people cannot access or cannot afford covert tests or vaccines, then their freedoms would be the fact of restricted and produce key worries about the fairness of a system like this. She teaches law here at the University of Exeter and co authored a study on the impact of health passports on human rights. Imagine that public authorities would start to require everyone to routinely display that health status. To access public transport restaurant churches. Some people could start moving freely. Others would not be allowed to travel and to access specific places, which could simply be based on where they live and their government's ability to obtain vaccine doses. Importance that vaccines are accessible to all and tests are affordable by all before any large scale deployment of this digital health, passports or vaccine passport. But that could take years. Well, yes, that's coding did take years, but at the same time you would find a situation in reach. The already existing inequalities in the society would be even more exacerbated. Airlines think a return to mass travel will hinge on vaccine distribution and more efficient ways to verify passengers or covert, free or vaccinated. The Air Transport Association.
"south london" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Dot com slash wealth Investment minimum Supply, Fidelity Brokerage Services LLC. It's all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro and I'm Elsa Chang. Demand for travel in Britain continues to grow despite the pandemic, vacation bookings are up even as the government tightens travel restrictions. NPR's Frank Langfitt reports from London. After months of lockdowns and canceled plans. Some people here can't wait to get on the road again. Do you kind of took booked to South Africa and late march turn into kept on and then we're gonna travel up to garden reach support. Elizabeth. We put all the day to go to Amsterdam. Primarily to see the bulb fields from the cook and half gardens. That was Greg White, who's 33 works in finance in London and Judy Peel. She's a homemaker in her sixties and county, Kent. Who's talking about her 2022 plans. And then there's Kelly Newton 49. She owns a small clothing business in South London. This is our ambitious wish list. Suffolk for five days, Easter, then Portugal for five days in June, France for a week in August, with the family five days in Mykonos in September, with some girlfriends and then a week in the Maldives, with my husband, Sophie groupers and its travel trade desert towards all this travel trade magazine, she says, there's a lot of pain. Up demand and cautious optimism in a nation which is already delivered first vaccine doses to more than 15 million people. A lot of people didn't get to go away last year that itching for their holiday, and I think we've seen a real boost amongst the travel industry since news of the vaccine first came out in late November early December, and that's now playing out with new bookings. To eat. The German based travel giant says bookings last month were up 70% compared to December with people prepared to spend on average 20% more on vacations than last summer. Griffith says. The quicker a country distributes vaccines, the faster it's tourist economy might recover. Israel, for instance, is talking a big game in terms of wanting to get all if they're over 16 vaccinated by the end of March, so that might make Israel more popular as a destination. But new, more infectious variants are making flying even more difficult, confusing and time consuming. The UK is now requiring three covert tests, plus mandatory quarantine at home or hotel for all arriving passengers, including those returning from vacation. British Transport Secretary Grant Shapps issued this warning on the BBC. People shouldn't be good looking whole days right now, not domestically or internationally. Vaccine passports could be a long term solution. The trade group, which represents some 290 airlines, is developing a phone app. It would link people's covert test results and vaccination records to a digital version of their passport, which the passenger could share with airlines and immigration. Allain Marie Hayden of the association explains how it would work on a flight from London to Washington, D. C. If you share that with British Airways, it means you don't need to be checked at Heathrow when you arrive in Dulles if the U. S government were to accept the test results from us Would need to show your paper vaccination certificate at Dulles Airport. What's at stake financially. Seven people Survival on that's we can implement these type of technologies. We will not be able to open up travel again. And if we can tell from the travel again And airlines will go bankrupt. If people cannot access or cannot afford covert tests or vaccines, then their freedoms would be the fact of restricted Hannibal do ski worries about the fairness of a system like this. She teaches law here at the University of Exeter and co authored a study on the impact of health passports on human rights. Imagine that public authorities would start to require everyone to routinely display the health status. To access public transport restaurant churches. Some people could start moving freely. Others would not be allowed to travel and to access specific places, which could simply be based on where they live and their government's ability to obtain vaccine doses. Importance that vaccines are accessible to all and tests are affordable by all before any large scale deployment of this digital health passports or vaccine passport, But that could take years. Oh, yes, that coding it take years, but at the same time you would find a situation in reach. The already existing inequalities in the society would be even more exacerbated. Airlines think a return to mass travel will hinge on vaccine distribution and more efficient ways to verify passengers or covert, free or vaccinated. The Air Transport Association.
"south london" Discussed on Pantheon
"These the last few weeks get some great feedback. Really appreciate it so i wish thought in the year off right. We've got some amazing guests lineup and none bigger than than the person. We're better presents you now. One of my favorite people in the scene and someone that i used to writes back in the day and the greatest pleasure in introducing the man like jumping jack frost frost doing mainland in could essentially got guys surprisingly good aspects of you. I'm good now considering madness and then we can even think i'm what people were. Glosses always have not me. I love those guys i love. It was all full night. Yeah i mean you've ways inspired me and and made me feel positive. I've been living over in the united states for the last several years. And we've made sinus or see each other and catch up each which is really nice because being over there so far from home it's nice it's always a few brits coming through town and and you popped over a few times it's been nice to say it's about as well because where you are in los angeles people not it can be very lovely town. Do not mean yet is like double busy david. O'dowd love by the way. Thanks you right in hollywood america can be very loudly is allow people coming through It was so is absolutely is. Yeah i mean it's such. A huge debate can be very detached sometimes and it's nice to meet to connect with people from the big upper than respect john base crew because they always they always bringing mites fruit and it's amazing such a strong. There's so much personal service sameday bringing me through town. But it's amazing such they're wrong Vied for the basin and the jungle stuff over there. I mean you surprised what he's years after the such a global need for what we were. Do back dame still happening now. I'm still studying year week-to-week while this figure is just legs on it man. Why don't we created a culture. The culture not made us all of us to recreate the culture. Your labels very much integral part of that culture the beginning so we created a culture that went worldwide. We export to the well. So yeah fan. Played might some legs and ask those foundations You know it's been built to last because it has strong foundations right. Yeah you know you set you say and suburban base sunny from very early days of the development of what became german bass and jungle but the very early days when it was my label was initiates. Or just i guess we could arrive label. We will find out and partying to to you. You one of those names we saw on a on a fly. She's like pre uncle german vase. And you're a big name drawer on the flyer right from the start you know from from seeing you on You know so which will ask sunrise and those kind of pau is. How did you get those huge book. And drive from the star. How'd you get involved with events like sunrise. And i'll be playing the car. Wash in rhode every friday june. I mean yeah. That's base lewd promoters conceive. Used to come through the weekend because it was a amaze for. I've loved so now go to me. I love people food. Et plus radio. Show do you not. Maybe we should crop- should vote deal of attention from early. I mean when i was when i was td nacional stays i mean so yeah i was. I was quite fortunate. Because i love this lock as well. We ended up talking about evil and not. Because there's not just at a at that time. That would probably than me at all as good as me or wherever the right time and being notice. Preparation meets opportunity each. Got that kind of thing. Me so i'm always prepared for wherever so that's basically it. Yeah i get your on. The boy. Us already have a feisty around south london brixton boy right you might you might business diesel involved with business your business. You may yourself involved with those events. That's you be. Paul of was there a history before that we need to know what led you to j. house parties in in in your area before i go to social so who arm very judgy beings brothers and not need. So i said quote Say graduate massacres. Yeah 'cause i can dirk university university. So i'm a graduate aperture so that's why i was record checkers world. That mean addison was so yeah and these events i mean. That's like a bolt from the ray group scene. I guess and he and expect to be almost from sound systems and salt assault really sound systems became these events. You know executive was this is as soldiers and they had sassou viable to speak as thing museum functions and meetings evolves and sound systems big paw the culture of south london the brixton thin area so hopes about axl growing up you know. When did that first impact. You would from what i was about ten. Maybe younger because as you go to. I mean they'd be selective and josh mccown and this is what. I was about ten years ago but that's the main enough to go through clouds sunday. So that was steve tony. Bergen would respect bad. Steve jackson used to carry jackson sequel. She's box teams coach. Divorces box and i mean so.
"south london" Discussed on ActionPacked
"Lifetime exploring every corner of the world so we want to show you some of our extraordinary experiences and the amazing people. We've met along the way this week. We're talking award-winning travel. And food writer. Sarah barrel sarah's associate editor of national geographic traveler. Her reports on her travels around the world have appeared in just about every publication in the uk. So can you tell sarah what started this. Passion for travel Well our own in safe london. Typically working class family didn't travel anywhere tool until i was about fourteen ski chat kind of thing so i think we worked out that my family date back something like five hundred years. We've moved out of south. London and south england did not time. I made so i feel like i'm sort of universe. Owed me a bit of traveling. I think at the time. I got to any kind of vision. I could make my money mind decisions. I was gone. So that's the that was may really itching to to leave south london minute. I could nothing wrong with south london. Nothing wrong but it's nice to get out of it yes you did you travel to when you growing up was it just the ones giving not not until we went. I wanna four. children might might pair. My dad's find. My mom was working a secretary but really a stay mom raising four children so that was a great deal of options is trump really We carry on holidays. Things like that. Brilliant my parents would brilliant making things fun so cool. Mole devon tree climbing lots of great stuff. That was you know it kind of deep sense with that was more to life than than not. That part of the country studied languages in school. I just had a sort of appetite. I didn't travel to really apart from school ski trip in french. Exchange which was mind blowing exotic at the time wednesday to the a girl in paris. And i just thought it was nice. Incredible glamorous family. I felt he's intimidated. But it was sort of mind expanding thing and then when actually when my mom back to work that was always a little bit more monies go round and we went to a package holiday to tunisia. Which is back in the day when that was just beginning to be a thing a not really. I think so to see to me really realizing that. Just want to keep going. It was such a huge shock..
Police sergeant shot dead at police station in London
"Police officers being shot dead at a station. much-loved police sergeant being killed by detainees to south London custody suite. The victim died in hospital after the gunman opened fire at Croydon custody centered around two fifteen a m. the murder suspects also believed to have shot himself and he remains in a critical condition in hospital. The met Commissioner Cressida Dick said, the victim was a long serving sergeant murder probes being launched as investigators try to find out how the gun goes into the custody
Sindy and Vanel from Go Ask Your Mother
"We do we do that in a way where we talk about our experiences of how we will blow up and how we were raised and to see, are we going to do that with the children are we? Would we change? Do we want to change everybody does alive? Oversee was raised a certain way. That's why you are person who wants today. So do you WanNa implement those things within your children and if not why you know? So what was your upbringing night cindy? So I grew up with my grandma, I was raised by my grandma and she is one. Amazing women tell you that and she's a very recommend until this day she's been on the frontline she's in seven and she's been working to the. While you're in you. Corona. Upbringing. was I don't want to say straits she she was tricks to me I was it was easy for me to get away a lot because she was very hard of women just always work, and so she'd be like you know cindy stay home going to work up like, yes man and I will wait the house. And do whatever I wanted and come back and she'll think I was an angel child because beast islands. I was living my best line. and. Then she'd be like, you know McConnell, she's just hope these have been upset London we've May. have been passed up in day. Before she gets. Say Oh I'm in bus south London we get all the way out oxygen. Data. Good Guitar. All the time it was just awesome. I didn't have I didn't go any of my siblings assholes so. So, yes I was a mischievous child, but she thinks. She said, we'll keep it that way. Of My Mom and Dad. Has Several openings and Yeah. What can they get away with things that Sydney did I mean it was it was kinda impossible but Yeah. Grow of a family. Mom and dad there. Obviously, they sent me to boarding school so. It's kind of different different life in boarding school, but I won't vote because that's where the okay. Yeah. Yeah Yeah. Yeah I was I was an okay job. kind of taking from your own upbringing you want to. Use on your children. With me when our girl we always learn to respect. I do respect and love etc, and about sharing. So that's the thing that I like to tell my kids about that. I think for me is independently. From the from the beginning of quite independent, my grandma made me that way to work law. So she taught me from the eighth I was cooking rice on the stove unlike. Preparing her enough when she comes back from home without because I wanted to because I was angry working all day and. taught me from a very young age that clean the home and she was very, you must clean if you want husband must clean. bursary. You Must Cook. You must learn how to cook. You must do your luggage underneath. Hook. That time as a child I hated it I was like, wow, do on this team and clean. But like now is an adult. I'm Kinda glad that she told me they think that I just absolutely love to cook and now I do that with. The eldest child now she loves to cook and I get her to understand like you know the importance of cleaning up after yourself like I don't do things for her like she's like she's been very quite independent from. Since she was a baby and I've tried to encourage that for. So yeah that's one thing is probably independence. Karate. Kid Isn't it you have to learn how to walk so Anyway. I'm with CNN and you say in the first podcast episode that you had when you were was nineteen. Yeah. You had a few years as a young single parent and what was that like I have just become a single parent in the locker I'm an old hag. Like. I. Would that like when I was listening to your story saying yeah, it was it's been strange because. I never experienced life. I've never experienced life without a child when I think by now I was a child you know about to go into like you know the world of work, and then how childlike there was no time for play and there was no time. This might whole twenty s I was a mum like from the beginning. So that was a big shift and it was like growing up as a teenager. I was always the one that was always in bubbly didn't all the social groups and then I kind of had to like. Like, quiet down a bit because it was like, okay, I'm a Mamba that time I still didn't quite wanted to do that because I still wanted to live my life, but it was really hard trying to balance still being a young adult and a teen and having to be a responsible adult and a mom if that makes sense. So that was like that was really mentally stressful. Dot Period but now. As I've obviously grown and I've had Serena. I think I'm grateful for the experience because I've been able to. Me and saying that we've grown together like we've grown up together and we've got like such a close bond in that way because I don I stepped in. Changed the whole gambit. Guys on. Basically saying they're going to do this. You're GONNA do that. You know hope I did differently depending no. Change. Boxing I've seen that from. Sin Seeing how independent she is even though I'm in the household she still like you know dust by somebody sometimes you forget yeah because I'm used to. With anyone. I'd never lived with a man until you I've never lived with a man. I. Never imagined. And it was always like. Always on me, my bubble of me and Sienna, and like I really like even to this day I find it hard to allow you to descend things even. In the house. I'm not thrilled.
Motherhood in a Pandemic with Tanya Moodie
"Tennis about your family my mom and Dad. Both. In Ottawa in Canada, that's where I was boon. and my step dad as well. He's glorious. He's been my mom now for like thirty years. So he's very much a family and and then my brothers in Toronto he's an actress well, producer director and a creator and his what's in my brother's named Andrew and his wife's name is Tanna spelt the same way wow. So are they to ten meetings? There are two Chinese, and my partner's name is Andrew. Hang on. Boo. Hello. About two nieces over there in Toronto and then so my family here I've got a twelve year old girl named willow. And that's it. Excellent. Your twelve yard is just started year seven. Finishing. Because you've, you've got one on the way. Yes. I have just got a daughter in your six and we just had like the zoom. Deputy head. Of School and so we are just entering the kind of whole mine change. Our Periods come. Online David. It's really. Out of biggest the yeah I am too bracing myself because all the whole thing like she's been fairly hippie south London local primary school. Uniforms and all sorts of serious. Big. Thing. How's your first year being I mean it's been weird obviously and yes in a cupboard but. I have to say I'm one of the lucky parents in that. If she was a younger, I would have had to be dealing with homeschooling in an active way what I mean six actually the curriculum in your six is very hard for them. Obviously, it's straightforward because led up to it but if you're going to ask I mean I can't even do kind of long division. Wants me to help with something and I'm like. Well this is how I did today in nineteen. Seventy. Spending. Here's a calculator. By hand. And then it would have had to be way more hands on. Whereas the seven will I have found? It could just be a terrible ma'am. I do admit that. It could just be because I'm a very bad person but I basically done nothing. That sounds Dreamy I've done nothing. She's been in her room. Doing actual classes they have to sign in on zoom every morning at eight thirty, eight, forty, five. Yeah they do the full schedule of classes on say wow. And she has breaks they even do pe. She's got two room. She got my Yoga Mat. She's the whole Shebang but from home. And we still have the report cards and everything. So she's kept up. Wow and I just stood back and you can just like stop smoking the garden having been. Doing. I kissing by the garden shared. A room like she's. If you tips for the transition surviving the transition well I think I had to make sure I didn't get. Involved or helicopter around her social life because for me when I realized, it was that the most important thing is that socially she feels anchored. Yeah. All this concern about. This class that class her grades teaching did it, and actually at that stage is entirely secondary. It's about her making friends because that's the only thing for my daughter that she was concerned about. Her nerves came from. Will I make any friends because you didn't know anybody at hunters to to you know what I mean. And so I got on board with her to just focus on that and not be don't talk about. Other stuff. Parents would that we would get on the kiss in a twist about. The sleepless night. Yeah it's my business. So she'd be like, Oh, I want make Koshi. Will up he? Didn't. Give, confidence in the of the first day meeting and she went to school in the first week with a stinking cold. So she was a bit kind of glassy-eyed anyway she's patient zero. I think. It's nice. To know where we'd have. Yeah. So actually that was a bit of it ended up being a bit of an openness to meet some people could be sputtering away and go to are you? Okay she went no, I'm dying apparently made them laugh. You Bronte sisters.
London police attacked for second night after street party
"For the second night running police officers in London have been attacked by revellers of the trying to disperse crowds after unlicensed music events a night of the clashes in the south London district of Brixton following another street party left twenty two police officers injured London's Metropolitan Police said officers had to attend for the unlicensed music events block parties and raves Kensington and Chelsea police said they had to dispose of gathering in Notting hill in west London and though they're no confirmed reports of serious injuries is that objects have been thrown at police officers there is shockingly London
London police attacked for second night after street party
"For the second night running police officers in London have been attacked by revellers of the trying to disperse crowds after unlicensed music events a night of the clashes in the south London district of Brixton following another street party left twenty two police officers injured London's Metropolitan Police said officers had to attend for the unlicensed music events block parties and raves Kensington and Chelsea police said they had to dispose of gathering in Notting hill in west London and though they're no confirmed reports of serious injuries is that objects have been thrown at police officers there is shockingly London
"Brain Food" Week + Coronavirus Podcast Recommendations
"This week's theme is brain food. The curator is Ariel Retro. Here's why Arielle chose this theme. She says hi their minds. Ariel and the theme. I chose for this week's newsletter is brain food. I chose this theme because usually when I eat I just sort of been hailed the without thinking or chewing for that matter so this newsletter felt like the perfect opportunity to kickstart my brain and to get me to put a little bit more thought into what. I'm eating where it came from. And maybe the story behind to hope you enjoy here are the podcasts and episodes chosen by Arielle. Monday's episode comes from Radio Cherry bomb and is called climate. Change Food and you. It's forty six minutes long in this episode is your favorite food headed for extinction. Climate change is causing farmers around the world to rethink what they grow and how they grow it which is going to impact what you eat in the very near future. This climate change food connection is the subject of Mandal's important new book. The fate of food will eat in a bigger hotter smarter. World Tuesday's episode comes from the Food Program and is called Pints of progress. The brewers changing attitudes to learning disabilities. It's twenty eight minutes long in this episode brewer and broadcaster. Jay Go wise visits breweries where a progressive approach to employing people with learning disabilities is pouring away. Preconceptions helping tell the story is Michaela. Overton a brewer at ignition in Sydenham south London a brewery founded to create meaningful work for people with learning disabilities which has gone from glorified homebrew to running to taproom selling their beers in this program. We follow their collaboration with London. Brewer Gipsy Hill to make a beer as part of the social brew. Collective Wednesday's episode comes from copper and heat and is called food delivery APPs with homeroom. It's thirty five minutes long in this episode what happens when tech startups backed by venture capital create food delivery. Apps and a whole new system that is relied on by restaurant folks across the US we chat with the folks at home room to go the takeout only location of the Popular California Mac and cheese restaurant about how these APPs have affected their business. David Yaffe Bellany business reporter from the New York. Times joins us to talk about some of the larger National Trent's Thursday's episode comes from point of origin and is called a tale of two yogurts. It's fifty eight minutes long in this episode. The tale of two yogurts and the fight to protect goes fishing villages and waters is all about preservation. It keeps US alive and teaches us how to live this episode features guests. I'm Rita Gupta of the food. Radio Project SANOJA. Very Qadri of Diaster Echo and food writer cookbook author preempt Krishna. Friday's episode comes from gastropod and is called the United States of McDonald's. It's forty eight minutes long in this episode. Mcdonald's is mind boggling. According to Adam Chandler author of the recent book drive through dreams it sells roughly seventy five burgers every second and served sixty eight million people every day. Equivalent to one percent of the entire world's population the Golden Arches are thought to be according to an independent survey more recognizable as a symbol than the Christian crosses around the world. Chandler told us in this episode. We tell the story of McDonald's but more importantly we explore what it has to say about who we are those. Are The podcast recommendations chosen by Arielle for this week's theme brain food? Listen and let us know what you think you can find these episodes and listen to them as a play list on Pod chaser just had to pod Chaser DOT COM and type in brain food into the search bar and the playlist will be right there for your enjoyment. Join the discussion of this week's theme by using the Hashtag Brain Food. This is usually the section of the show where we talk about. Podcast news brought to us by the inside podcasting newsletter skype Pillsbury. The writer of inside podcasting actually manage to put out an episode of the newsletter. This week. That didn't even mention corona virus which is super impressive this week instead of stories from inside podcasting we're going to direct you to sign up for the newsletter at inside dot com slash podcasting and in lieu of. Podcast news. I'M GONNA shout out a few podcast. Creators AND PODCAST. Industry folks who've been tweeting about podcast news as it relates to the corona virus. I make sure to check out. James Cridland his twitter handle is at James Cridland that C. R. I. D. L. A. N. D. He's the founder and editor of pod. News Dot net. Which is an awesome podcast newsletter? That goes out every single day. He's got a lot of statistics. You might find interesting. Plus he's keeping up with all the PODCASTS that are being launched to cover the pandemic next checkout alley award the host of the podcast apologies in each episode of Allergies Alley Interviews Different August about their profession. Her most recent episode is with not one but four allergists each covering a different aspect of the corona virus situation. This episode is entertaining but it also gives some practical advice for how to stay safe. Plus she's keeping up with the news on twitter. Find her at Ashley Ward. That's A. L. I. E. Ward Last. Twitter highlight goes to Michel Yousef at twitter. Handle 'em Yousef that's the letter M. E. U. C. E. P. H. Michelle is a podcast producer. And she put out a tweet. That perfectly shows the connection between corona virus. Podcasts and podcasts advertising. I'll let you see that tweet for yourself when you follow her. That's all for our twitter recommendations. We'll be back next week with podcast news from the inside podcasting newsletter.
Filipino foods new direction
"Filipino. Food it may be visible in many North American Asian cities but in Europe it is still unknown to many having said that there are more and more scientists that this is changing inching. One example of this is the launch of Sarah a new restaurant in London spree extent that draws from the reach food culture of the Philippines founder interfere denuncia budgie Montoya Hilt earlier residencies around the capital before fighting a home from south London. He told me how the launch of Sarah came about about in the last twelve months we entered in the competition through the bricks village called Brixton kitchen and it was a competition where you're able to pitch your concept. They've picked a group of concepts and we had a sort of battle royale style competition where we cook for three judges. Took Jackson Boxer and James Cochran and we won and as a result we are now in. Brixton market congratulates. It's exciting times. What's the concept of Sarah? Was Your own definition audio. Describe it so Surat for me is a neighborhood restaurant that does modern interpretations thousands of Filipino cuisine of food. That's inspired by Filipino cuisine. What does that mean in practice in means that we look at classics of Filipino dishes? Look to sort of reinterpret them. In a way that is local in terms of ingredients that are available to US techniques leaks that Modern or techniques that I picked up along the way working in the kitchen love worked in and also means sort of challenging. What what we see as culinary truths in the Philippines in terms of taking Filipina ingredients and an applying them in different ways as opposed to just regurgitating regurgitating classic dishes all the time you talk about modern interpretations therein considering that Filipino? Food actually is very well known in the United Kingdom one one cute assume that it would have been station to go and actually start serving classic Filipino dishes. But he decided not to do that. Weiss that what I think for me. The sort of classic assist Filipino. Cuisine is very much a home based cuisine and so when you look at classic Filipino cuisine. It's very much something that's all about the household sold in sort of gathered around the family sort of celebrating. And things like that so for me. It's more a home cuisine. Modernizing it means that we can try and use the word elevate but bring it to the masses. Make it appealing to more people as opposed to just the Filipino community. Now why is it that we don't eventually no Filipino food in the UK or in Europe. You Go to New York to Los Angeles for example and you come across many many Filipino places. There but that's not the case in many parts of Europe. Yeah Yeah it's a question. That sort of baffles me constantly to be honest a diagnose a real answer to it you know. I think there are Filipino restaurants in London that it'd been around for quite some time but they take you down that nostalgic route the very much classic Filipino restaurants sort of older generation type restaurants restaurants. And I think for me. That's maybe why there isn't much of a popularity because it the they're targeting sort of the these for the older generation our budget tell us what you have created. What are the dishes? You're most proud of. I guess I think the most popular dish that we have is probably interpretation of the electron traditionally in the Philippines. It's a whole roasted pig. In depending on which region you're from different condiments in different ways of preparing it. We do a letch on belly which we stuff stuff with lemongrass. Chilli Ginger garlic when we slow roast so that we get a nice so crispy glass like skin on top up and it's very moist juicy and automatic. I like to call it London Lech. On as opposed to you know other sort of got actually received a phone call in two days ago and someone asked what type of latch on. I did whether it was from Seibu or a different region. I said actually notes London. Let Sean and Kinda laughed and said the thought show with that. Is You know for me. It's version of the election using the ingredients that we have available to us. Do you have everything available in London when you need No it's a challenge to get some of the ingredients fresh ingredients that I would like but I think it's also a good challenge for me to be able to figure. Gerrad away to final tentatives local attentive to ingredients that I'm not necessarily being able to get in the UK. So what have you been doing. What have you been missing? And how have you found some ingredients and how of you replace some ingredients with other local ingredients. I think the classic easiest one would be you and local officials local seafood. Philippines is an island and it's blessed with an abundance of seafood. The UK is an island and is also blessed in abundance of seafood so utilized local seafood as opposed to using imported frozen fish. We have additional menu a cynic gung dish. which is a sal super centrally normally salad with Tamarind? We been experimenting using different ways of souring agents. I've tried with re Bob. The most recent recent one. We've done these with fermenting tomatoes which creates not so soundness without having to use as much tamarind or using him as the base of that soup. Timmy tell me more about those Philippine ingredients that are used most. I know that you've been looking for some things over here in London and you've been rather successful in getting them. So the most business ingredients we have in Philippines has to be Callum Ansi the comments he limes native lime. It's a tiny little green line. That packs a big punch in tons of flavor. It's able to get a pure as over here quite easily. That's not an issue. Getting the fresh stuff has been a challenge. I've managed defined a great supplier who who's white really hard to try and find and source could stream of fresh Calisi and even that is still sometimes me. I can't order them within two weeks so they come every two to three weeks sometimes they order them Internet. Come at all. So that's one of the ingredients that we we try and source as much so in the Philippines. It's something we have on the table. It's so abundant that you know everyone has it. It's a gun. Show everything table so I try and get get as much as I can so I can recreate that sort of nostalgic feeling but so we talked about how Filipino food is not particularly well known in the UK. Have you also says host. The aim aim the goal of of creating identity for that food over here and making its better known in Britain. Yeah I mean for me. The the goal of the ramp is talk about cultural awareness for me. Syrup is very much about rediscovering my own culture and creating that identity see so for me. My Gulfs rappers secrete density for Filipino cuisine. In London I want people to understand and have a base Understanding of cuisine like they do with Thai cuisine like they do with Japanese cuisine. Mio Japanese word. But he's it's in our vocabulary. Mary we know what it is. If I can allow people have no idea what that is so I dream of a day where I can say keen allow and people know what that is and not say. It's a Filipino. Version of Savita Juno. So that's something that I dream of. And how much more have you learned about the food off your original home country during in this process during working with Sarah talks about rediscovering Filipino food. So what does your own experience being like. I mean it's been fantastic. I mean I think for me. The food idea syrup is purely based on memory. You know I've not been back to the Philippines for a long time I was. I was born in the Philippines but moved to Sydney when I was five with my family. So you know. I grew up Australian and I don't speak the language so going back to sort of the recipes where I would ask my mother uh for some recipes and I'm then applying what I've land as a cook to those recipes yet. Rediscovering so new ingredients since Rediscovering flavor profiles. That I've always been that from day one but I've sort of forgotten about them too salty. The sow the the sweet sweep you know really high mommy flavors that when I think about it when I've learned as a cook there's other flavors that people crave for it's already there in Filipino cuisine. And I've grown up with it without even knowing it says era is now opening Brixton village in London. What's happening next all your longer term plans lung? It's implants dance. Definitely want to expand syrup and and make it a little bit larger. You know I'd like to be a place where we can see a few more people you know. I I look at some some of mine rations in terms of restaurants and look at places like smoking goat. who were these tiny little sort of restaurant in Soho who now this big restaurant in shortage inch? And that's for me. That's you know Pasta. I would love to recreate for Sarah but also I'd like to bake and I like pastries and I'd love to open a Filipino bakery of some sort that complements as a restaurant.
Man wearing fake bomb stabs two in London
"I'm Anthony Davis a man shot dead by police. After he stabbed two people in south London had been released from prison in January. Twenty year. Old Sudesh Chaman was released around a week ago. After serving half of his sentence of three years and four months for Tara offenses he was on the radar of British counterterrorism authorities authorities and had strapped on a fake bomb and stabbed two people on a London street before being shot dead by police on Sunday. In what they they said was an Islamic terror attack. One victim was hospitalized with life threatening wounds while the other suffered less serious injuries in the rampage which took place at around two PM. In the city's stratum area a combined residential and commercial neighborhood. Well removed from the world famous landmarks of central. London officers responded quickly to the stabbings. Because of a proactive counter terrorism operation that was underway as the attacker had been under surveillance silence for some time video from the scene appeared to show three undercover police officers in an unmarked car. Making a quick stop and merging with weapons opens the drama about five miles south of central London marked a departure from recent terror attacks in the British capital that took place near landmarks doc. Such as London Bridge and the houses of parliament Prime Minister Boris Johnson said in the aftermath that the government would introduce fundamental changes to the way people convicted of terrorism offenses treated. He cited Sunday's attack and another at fishmongers hall. In December. As reasons for the changes images shed Shannon's social media showed a man lying on the sidewalk outside a pharmacy. Police said the device strapped to the assailant's body was quickly determined to be a hoax. A third person suffered minor injuries. Apparently from flying glass London Mass Siddiq Khan edged community resolve in the face of another attack. Terrorists seek
British Girl Finds Christmas Card Message From Shanghai Prisoner
"A six year old girl in south London was writing Christmas cards to the kids in her class when she found a bizarre message written inside one of the cards it said in part we are our foreign prisoners forced to work against our will. Please help us. The card was made in China and the message appeared to be written by a factory worker. NPR's Frank Langfitt is watching all of this from London. He frank the high well. So what do we know about what happened here. Well the the girl names Florence Whitaker. My believe was opening up to to write to a friend and Inside the note also said it was it was written I think in caps it said please. He's notify Human Rights Organization. And please contact. Peter Humphry now Peter Humphrey lives in In Greater London he's a he was a corporate fraud investigator. Who served serve time in this exact prison ching-kuo Shanghai suburb now? Humphry was eventually released in two thousand fifteen and the family reached out to Humphry Who wrote about in the Sunday Times of Humphries to be a Reuters reporter The cord was sold by the British supermarket. Chain TESCO TESCO has said they're suspending any orders on on these cards And are investigating so in the meantime the Chinese Foreign Ministry says this is a hoax. They say it's just not true. Are they offering any evidence. Install not yet that I've seen but the Chinese company that made the cards is emphatic. That it never contracted with this prison. Outside of Shanghai and saying the charge of using forced labor is completely fabricated. Now the the Foreign Ministry. Actually this is very curious. Noel actually blames Humphry. Personally don't says that that he's suggests that he's behind all of this. Now there's a there's a past year. The Chinese government said Humphry was imprisoned for illegally collecting citizens information. I've talked to Humphrey Humphry on the phone. He says that Charles Bogus. It was never heard in court and he actually says he recognizes the handwriting of the card as a prisoner that he he knew when he was in the prison and now I asked him about the foreign ministry's claim that he's behind this and Humphry says this is just a typical kind of response that the government uses to any accusations about human rights abuses. This is the kind of opposite you get you get a lie. You get a complete lie in response. The one thing about this message is is a little bit different. Maybe it's very. He's very personal attack on me accusing Fabricating Story But you know. I didn't invent a little girl in south London than her father who have never known in my life and I didn't invent the message handed to me So it's absolutely ridiculous. Okay that was. Peter Humphry Frank. You were based in Shanghai for five years. Did you ever come across stories like this. Yeah it's actually not all that uncommon. These sorts of messages tend to surface in Chinese products. Every few years There back in two thousand twelve. There's a woman in Oregon who discovered an account of torture in Halloween decorations. That were made in China Back in two thousand fourteen. I interviewed on American sociology. Professor is named Stuart Foster. He'd served time for theft and I talked him after he got out From prison from jail actually and he said he'd been forced to assemble Christmas. slights in a jail in Guangdong Province. His quota was three thousand lights. I think a day and he said the prisoners who didn't meet quotas were beaten. This is what he told me. There was one one particular leader during the month of July that was particularly sadistic braided. A few of the Christmas light cores together and e would come up behind inmates that were working slow and slash them across the back. Now now foster told me that he remembered one inmate being whipped and this this inmate was mentally slow foster thought he could actually see the welts warm on his his back after he was struck. And after I did that story no L. I I've been I've received messages on facebook and elsewhere from other former inmates saying that they've made Christmas ornaments and things like that in Chinese prisons. All sounds outrageous. What did human rights groups say about? What's going on and on there? They say that this is kind of standard operating procedure. We're in a lot of prisons. In China. Prison business is prison. Manufacturing and and sort of providing labor is big business. You can find advertisements online's online for this and Human Rights Watch resume estimates. There could need millions working at this. I was talking to your Chiro Wong. She's a research with human rights. Watch and this is how she put according adding to Chinese law that prisoners as long as you have ability to labor. You'll have to labor so you know. Forced Labor is given imprisoned in China in the couple of seconds we have left their labor. Lots in China. Right there are but what a Yoyo says. The prison system is opaque and they don't follow
Inside Christmas Card, Girl Finds Plea From Chinese Prison Laborers
"And the British grocery chain Tesco has suspended its supply of Christmas cards from a Chinese factory over allegations of forced labor the Sunday times reports on a six year old girl from south London who made this discovery in a note in her Tesco cards it read we are foreign prisoners in Shanhai gene pool prison China forced to work against our will please help us to notify human rights organization of Tesco says the supplier will be dropped if these
Tesco halts work at Chinese factory over prison labor claim
"The Sunday times raise questions about the factories and labor practices after a six year old girl in south London found the card in her books already had a message written inside it read we are four in prison as in Shanghai can prove prison China forced to work again so well please help us and notify human rights organization the girl's father told the BBC that first I thought the message as a prank but then realized it was potentially serious Tesco said it was shocked by the discovery and would never allow prison labor in its supply chain so shockingly London
Strong cannabis linked to psychosis
"International study linking the use of strong cannabis to psychotic illnesses such as schizophrenia has raised concerns about moves in the US announce where to decriminalize drug Katie Martin discusses the findings with Clive Cookson, our science editor and Robin Murray professor of psychiatric research at King's College in London. He led the research. So Clive the link between cannabis and psychosis has been suspected for some time is this the first study that proves a link as you say scientists have been gathering evidence for at least fifteen years that kind of this does cause psychosis. The evidence has been gathering strength. I think this study Robin can tell us more about it. This certainly almost nails. It doesn't quite nail it. And there have been people who say that. We're still not absolutely sure I think it certain from this study that use of cannabis typically what they call high potency cannabis such as skunk on the streets of London that causes psychosis. What's less certain? I think and again, Robin will be able to tell us about this is whether that psychosis definitely turns into long-term mental health problems like SC. Sophy Nya, professor Maury. Tell tells a little bit about your study. When was it carried out? How many people were involved in it? This was a study across sixteen sites in Europe and one site in Brazil, we organized things so that all people who developed a psychotic illness for the first time went to mental health services in the seventeen eighty s were seen. So we maybe didn't get one hundred percent of all the people were psychotic. But we're up in the ninety five percent. So it's an epidemiological based study on from that we can work out. The incidence proportion of the population are going to develop are developing psychosis in these different places, and one of the most interesting things was not initially about kind of us was that Britain does not lead the world in many idiots. But certainly leads Europe in psychosis. The rates of psychosis. In south London are at least five times higher than they are in. Southern Italy and in southern Spain. So then, of course, when wants to know, what are the reasons for this? And the second part of the study was to compare are people with psychosis with healthy controls. And so what one does is an interviews them a great lengths and finds out who they differ and the differed in two ways that the people who become psychotic firstly are more likely to be migrants. And this is very well known that if you migrate to an unfamiliar country. You're more likely to be suspicious set of paranoid. And what he did. I'm even me having been in England for many decades, if things are going badly as on the buddy English it wouldn't happen in Scotland. And of course, the other thing is that the host population made treat you badly. So at the keep treating you badly you eventually become suspicious and paranoid about them. So they rates in south London come down from sixty one per one hundred thousand. To forty five per hundred thousand if you take migrants, but they're still much higher than in Italy and Spain and the big reason for this is that consumption of cannabis is much more frequent in the UK and in Holland and the potency of the kindest is much higher. Here. Do you know all suspect that that potent has been rising over the past decade, or so we know it has been rising since about nineteen Ninety-six so old fashioned motto on type of kind of hippies Tuke would have three or four percent of THC tetrahydrocannabinol in it. And nowadays it's running about fourteen percent here we call the high potency cannabis, but that is pretty dilute compared with what you can get in Holland. You can get forty percent or sixty percent you go to Colorado, you can get eighty percent or ninety percent. So it's a bit like when people discovered how to distill alcohol there's a race too high. Higher potency. And in Europe. The highest potency is in Holland, and we are next and in southern Italy. It's almost impossible to get high potency cannabis. So for example, we studied Palermo which is a big city over a million people in southern Italy poor city with lots of crime, but the rates of psychosis. You might have expected in a city like preliminary would be hi there were one fifth of what they are here. And the only people who had ever smoked hypertensive cannabis were healthy controls who'd gone on a weekend to I'm certain right, Clive. It certainly sounds like this particular ingredients in the kind of an extremely important element hair. What he tell us about how the increases or decreases the risk of psychosis. In those who take the drug the key ingredient, which Robin has mentioned is tetrahydrocannabinol or THC. And that a neuroscientist would tell you into. Fears with important systems in the brain. And certainly there are good scientific reasons for seeing why high THC might induce. Psychosis is not of course, the only compound the walnut one hundred by chemical substances in cannabis. It's the one that people focus on because it's the mind-blowing one the other one that people focus on is CBD kinda by dial that the right pronunciation, Robin. Anyway, CBD is the benign ingredient, and some people think that it might even have effect of reducing psychosis. It certainly doesn't increase it. And if you look at the low ball promotion of cannabis products, there's really almost a tension between the two I've not seen it put by that before this high CBD products like hemp oil, which permitted as medicinal. And then there's the THC which is promoted as recreational pufus Murray was the scale of the psychosis. How prevalent is in London. And to what extent you think we can pin the blame on strong cannabis? We shouldn't run away with thinking that psychosis is frequent as anxiety or depression in general about one percent of the population will develop a severe psychosis sometime in their life. And if you're taking daily high potency cannabis skunk. It would be five percent. It's a bit like alcohol. Lots of people drink amazingly ten pints of beer a day or a bottle and a half of wine a day and don't seem to come to any harm, but they're still at greater risk of the livered packing up. So it increases your risk. And what we found was that in south London. If nobody smoked high potency cannabis that would be thirty percent less people with psychosis. Which for somebody like me, that's a big deal. Would mean I would lose thirty percent of my workload. Which would be fantastic. Because in the NHS, you don't get paid more for seeing more people that just makes life more difficult. So it would mean we could treat remaining patients very much better in Holland. It reached fifty percent in Amsterdam. Whether it's the most potent cannabis the proportion of people with psychosis, which was done to high potency kind of was fifty percent. One thing that really struck me about the findings was that looking at it from an individual's point of view rodent population point of view, you were five times more likely to develop psychosis. If you're a daily user of hype Acton say cannabis than if you went is that correct? Was it seems an extraordinarily large increase in
Rape accuser was in a relationship with Weinstein, lawyers say
"Burnt BBC news is read by Diana speed leading NHS heart surgery unit says, it's taking swift action after a leaked report, concluded that toxic relationships between rival surgeons could have contributed to patient deaths since George hospital cardiac unit in south London commissioned the external review. Last April after an alert over low than expected survival rates. It is stressed that the safety of patients is its number one priority teaches under reports. The review was written by a former any tests, England, deputy medical director. Mike Buick in response to above average mortality rates at the hospital. It is internal scrutiny as inadequate and said, the department was split between two camps exhibiting tribal like activity. The review concludes that the whole team shared responsibility for its failure. A spokesman for Saint George's hospital said it happy made very clear to sergeants at that unit that the behavior described by professor Buick simply could not continue. Sergeants from a separate hospital are. Being bought in next week to provide leadership support and the. Spokesman said the cardiac surgery service was safe but it was very clear that major and. Urgent improvements were required a report commissioned by the, United, Nations Security council. Says North Korea has not stopped its nuclear and missile programs the. Study by an expert panel said the regime, was continuing to flout UN sanctions renting the latest batch ineffective. Diplomats in Pyongyang haven't yet responded to the allegations within the pasta. The US secretary of state Mike Pompeo and the north Korean Foreign Minister re young ho have shaken hands at the association of southeast Asian nations in Singapore Mr.. Pompeo told the, summit it was important to maintain pressure on the North Koreans. As charisma vast one reports from Singapore Mike Pompeo acknowledged the process to denuclearize North Korea, would take some time but he said the timeline. For denuclearization would be set in part by the north and that it was up to leader Kim Jong. UN to decide when that would be until then Mr., Pompeo said economic sanctions on the regime would remain he reminded his. Counterparts at the summit that getting Pyongyang. To give up, its nuclear weapons was not just an American goal and. Emphasized the importance of maintaining the diplomatic, and economic pressure on the north by in forcing sanctions Mr. Pompeo said North Korea was, behaving in a manner inconsistent with Kim Jong UN's, commitment to denuclearize councils have, called on, the governments to consider. Banning Lew grade plastics used many food containers because they can't be recycled the local government associate Of England Wales said two-thirds of Pont's tubs and trays ended. Up in, landfill sites so incinerators say they're working. With industry improve recycling rates key three God from the trade body representing UK plastics manufacturers believes financial incentives are the only way to drive progress at the moment there's no fiscal or monetary system in the UK that makes. These owners go, for the really good to recycle designs on those who make. Packs which are less easy to recycle to me they should be paying more money into, the system that would create a driver to drive. People towards good practice The him secretary Sergio Javid has promised to do more to. Combat forced marriages and support victims Mr., Javid was responding, to an, investigation by the times newspaper into the numbers of people trying to prevent their foreign spouses from getting visas to come to. The UK his political correspondent Suzanne Mendonca such Javid said forced marriage was an uncivilised practice that had no place in British society writing on Twitter, he said they he forced British. Women into, marriage should be warned that the home office was redoubling its efforts to make sure they pay for their crimes His comments come off the data obtained by the times newspaper reveal that officials with nearly ninety cases. Of women trying to block visas last year they said they'd been forced to marry men in. Countries including Pakistan India Bangladesh and the United Arab Emirates but in almost half the cases visas were still issued, charities of warm that women. And girls are being forced to live with, abusive partners as a result of home office decisions a home office saw said. Mr. Javid was looking into what more he could do to protect honorable people from forced marriage the Hollywood film producer Harvey Weinstein is attempting to have the criminal charges against him dismissed his lawyers, claim undisclosed evidence, shows at one of his accusers was in a long-term consensual relationship with. Him Chris Butler. Reports a grand, jury in New York decided Harvey, Weinstein should be tried on a series of charges including sexual assault and rape but his lawyers claim that There was a series of feelings in the way the case on the evidence was presented they say the district attorney's office didn't give adequate notice but it was. Presenting more serious charges the statute. Of limitations had passed in relation to one of the alleged offenses and the dozens of. Emails were intentionally kept from the grunge jurors the defense team says they show Mr. Weinstein was involved. In a consensual intimate relationship with one of his accusers long after she says he ripped her. The New York district attorney declined to make any comment on the attempt to get the kiss dismissed but Mr., Weinstein is due to appear, in court again next month The food manufacturer MAs has, withdrawn its advertising from YouTube after one of its sweets was shown. Alongside controversial music videos linked to violence in London MAs says it would not use the platform until appropriate safeguards were in place YouTube said it didn't. Want to be used to incite violence and was working with the police as James Kelly reports the. So-called drill rap videos have been linked.