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Samuel Eto'o fights racism  'Not on my watch'
 
04:09
Samuel Eto'o and his struggle with racism
Views: 18929 robin show
25-stone gorilla Bobo cradles with tiny bush baby in Cameroon
 
03:15
The best of pri-mates! Adorable moment massive 25-stone gorilla Bobo cradles wild bush baby the size of his FINGER
Views: 87197 robin show
Duchess of Cambridge visits the set of Downton Abbey
 
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The Duchess of Cambridge has made one of her final public appearances before she gives birth to her second child. She visited Ealing Studios in West London where she met the cast of the hit show Downton Abbey.
Views: 22024 robin show
Papal etiquette when meeting the Pope
 
01:31
The protocols for meeting the Pope have relaxed somewhat under Pope Francis, but here are the rules you need to know in case you bump into the Holy Father
Views: 12135 robin show
Jeremy Corbyn elected Labour Party leader
 
02:05
Jeremy Corbyn has been elected Labour Party leader. He won the contest in the first round of voting, with 251,417 votes. The turnout was 422,664.
Views: 7709 robin show
Abbott Nazi reference sparks uproar in parliament
 
02:02
There were ugly scenes in Australia's parliament on Thursday when Prime Minister Tony Abbott compared Labour Party leader Bill Shorten to the Germany WWII propaganda minister Joseph Goebbels. Mr Abbott immediately withdrew his remark, as opposition lawmakers voiced their anger.
Views: 5777 robin show
U.S. Open 2015: Serena Williams' father 'not surprised'
 
04:31
Was it racism or a case of mistaken identity? When former tennis pro Jam℮s Blak℮, who is biracial, was tackled to the ground by police in New York this week, it came as no shock to the father of the game's first black female No. 1 player. "We've had so many things happen to people of my kind and my color, it's not surprising, not at all," the 73-year-old Richard Williams told **. That view is not shared by NYPD Commissioner Bill Bratton, who insists the Blak℮ incident was a case of mistaken identity, and a case of excessive force. "I don't believe that race was a factor," Bratton said. "This rush to put a race tag on it, I'm sorry, that's not involved in this at all." Williams' comments mirror those of his daughter Serena, who told ** ahead of her bid to make tennis history at this month's U.S. Open that "a lot of people in America and outside America are frustrated and concerned and really scared" about recent high-profile incidents involving police. For Richard Williams, who moved his young family from Michigan to the city of Compton in the early 1980s, the problem of racism in society has been a constant factor as his daughters Serena and Venus have grown into tennis champions. "I think it hasn't changed that much at all (since I was a kid) -- matter of fact it may have gotten worse, I don't know ... but I don't think it's changed that much," he told **.
Views: 12496 robin show
Stonehenge researchers 'may have found largest neolithic site'
 
01:54
Nearly 100 stone monoliths found buried near Stonehenge could be the largest neolithic monument built in Britain, archaeologists believe. The 4,500-year-old stones, some measuring 15ft, were discovered under 3ft of earth using ground-penetrating radar at Durrington Walls "superhenge". The monument was on "an extraordinary scale" and unique, researchers said. The Stonehenge Hidden Landscapes team has been creating an underground map of the area in a five-year project. The monument is just under two miles (3km) from Stonehenge, Wiltshire, and is thought to have been a ritual site. The stones are believed to have been deliberately toppled over the south-eastern edge of the bank of the circular enclosure before being incorporated into it. Lead researcher Vince Gaffney, of the University of Bradford, said: "We don't think there's anything quite like this anywhere else in the world. "This is completely new and the scale is extraordinary." Archaeologist Nick Snashall said: "The presence of what appear to be stones, surrounding the site of one of the largest neolithic settlements in Europe adds a whole new chapter to the Stonehenge story." The findings are being announced on the first day of the British Science Festival being held at the University of Bradford.
Views: 17716 robin show
The man who leads with no limbs
 
07:55
The man standing before the stadium-sized crowd held the attention of thousands, in part because of humorous, yet moving, speech about the power of hope. But also because he was standing there at all. Nick Vujicic, the 32-year-old president of motivational speech marketer Attitude is Altitude, was born without arms or legs. Though he struggles with some practicalities of everyday living (brushing teeth, for example), he has become an in-demand inspirational speaker. There is no medical explanation for Vujicic’s physical disability, an extremely rare congenital disorder known as tetra-amelia syndrome. He has a small foot on his left hip which helps him balance. He can type, pick things up between his toes and even kick a ball. The self-confessed adrenalin junkie regularly swims and has gone skydiving. Confidence didn’t come naturally to Vujicic. Growing up in Melbourne, Australia, he struggled with depression and was bullied at school. When he was just 10 years old, he attempted suicide. Over time, Vujicic worked on adopting a positive attitude, and, at 17, an encounter with his high school janitor inspired him to go into public speaking. The charismatic Australian now travels the world addressing huge crowds, including business groups and schoolchildren. He has visited more than 50 countries and given thousands of talks. The author of memoir Love Without Limits now lives in California with his wife, Kanae, and their 2-year-old son. They are expecting another child later in 2015. Vujicic runs a non-profit ministry, Life Without Limbs, as well as Attitude is Altitude, which markets his motivational speeches and campaigns against bullying.
Views: 2487611 robin show
One-man rule in Israel's hippy micro-state
 
04:16
While most Israelis vote for a new parliament next week there's one place in the north of Israel that will be an election-free zone - one-man rule has been the way there for more than 40 years.
Views: 6175 robin show
I've made £2,000 from cold callers'
 
03:20
Green energy company Home Energy & Lifestyle Management Ltd has been fined a record £200,000 by the Information Commissioner's Office (ICO) after making more than six million automated calls as part of a marketing campaign offering "free" solar panels. The company blamed another firm it hired to make calls and said it was appealing against the ruling. Dan Johnson from the Victoria Derbyshire programme**** spoke to Lee Beaumont who has been making money from companies who cold call him, by buying a phone number that starts with 08. He makes 7p each minute on each cold call - he has made £2,000 so far. Dan also spoke to people on the streets of Leeds to find out what they thought about cold callers.
Views: 71219 robin show
Machine creates world's largest wave at Deltares Research Institute
 
02:15
Scientists at the Deltares Research Institute in the Netherlands have built a machine that creates the world's largest artificial wave. They say replicating the sea at its most treacherous will help them to develop new flood defence technology to help them to cope with rising sea levels. Science correspondent Rebecca Morelle was given exclusive access to the facility.
Views: 24639 robin show
Disabled Syrian teenager's journey across Europe
 
04:16
Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany has warned that the migration crisis is far from being resolved despite the measures agreed by EU leaders to help Syrian refugees still in the Middle East. The UN Refugee Agency and the World Food Programme will receive at least €1bn (£730m) to provide more support for those in need. In the past week our special correspondent Fergal Keane has followed one 16-year-old, Noujain Mustaffa, who has travelled thousands of miles from Syria to Germany, where she is now applying for asylum.
Views: 11356 robin show
Singer Lynsey de Paul dies aged 64
 
03:44
Singer and songwriter Lynsey de Paul has died at the age of 64, following a suspected brain haemorrhage. De Paul, who represented the UK in the 1977 Eurovision Song Contest with the song Rock Bottom, had five top 20 UK chart hits, including 1972's Sugar Me. She became the first woman to win an Ivor Novello award for songwriting. "Although she was small in stature, she was very big in positive personality," said her agent Michael Joyce. "She was always so positive about everything." "Sad news of Lynsey De Paul, beautiful and talented singer/songwriter," tweeted actor John Challis, best known as Boycie in Only Fools and Horses. "Storm in a Teacup, one of my favourite songs." Broadcaster and writer Gyles Brandeth called de Paul "gifted, funny, sparky, charming". "A lovely talent & person," he wrote on Twitter. Her sense of humour informed her close friendship with Spike Milligan, who reportedly nicknamed the diminutive star 'Looney De Small'. De Paul, who broke into the music scene in 1971, followed up her Sugar Me hit with Getting a Drag, reaching number 18 in the charts. Her 1973 hit Won't Somebody Dance With Me won her her first Ivor Novello award. A second Ivor Novello Award followed a year later for No Honestly, which was also the theme tune to the ITV comedy of the same name, starring Pauline Collins and John Alderton. She also wrote the theme to Esther Rantzen's BBC One series Hearts Of Gold. Paying tribute, Rantzen, who fronted the show, called her "a renaissance woman". "She could do everything - she could sing, she could compose, she was an immensely talented artist," she said. "She became a huge star but she was also a loyal and generous friend. It's an absolutely tragic loss." De Paul never married but was romantically linked to a string of well-known men including Sean Connery, Dudley Moore and Ringo Starr. An interview with the Mail in 2007 revealed she had five offers of marriage, including one from James Coburn and another from Chas Chandler, bassist with The Animals. She reached the height of her popularity in the mid-1970s, with number one hits in Switzerland, Spain, Belgium and the Netherlands - although never the UK. However, her popularity waned in the late 1970s although she continued to compose and perform, famously singing her own song at the Conservative Party conference in 1983. She also starred in celebrity quiz shows such as Blankety Blank and more recently, reality shows including Cash in the Attic and Come Dine With Me. In 1992, De Paul presented a documentary about women's self-defence, called Eve Fights Back, which won a Royal Television Society award. The singer had spoken previously of her abusive childhood, and her history of violent relationships. Her niece, Olivia Rubin, told the Times her death was "completely unexpected". "She was a vegetarian, she didn't smoke, she didn't drink - she was amazing, in fact." "Am in utter shock at sudden death of my friend Lynsey de Paul," echoed broadcaster Russell Kane, on Twitter. "We were chatting in the post office just two weeks ago. Can't believe it."
Views: 14425 robin show
Austin Armacost shaves his head for Gail Porter after she confesses to feeling..
 
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Austin Armacost shaves his head for Gail Porter after she confesses to feeling 'ug*y' on Celebrity Big Brother
Views: 8587 robin show
Moment dog realises owners abandoned her
 
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The face of devastation: Heart-wrenching moment abandoned puppy Electra cries as she realises her owners have left and are never coming back Electra the four-year-old pit bull was abandoned at a shelter in California Video showed the moment she realised her owners were never coming back Fortunately Electra was later adopted and is living with new owners
Views: 700613 robin show
Buddy Holly plane crash may be re-examined
 
04:01
CNN)It's the day the music died. In the early morning hours of February 3, 1959, a small aircraft carrying Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and J.P. "The Big Bopper" Richardson crashed a few miles from Mason City Municipal Airport, near Clear Lake, Iowa. Pilot Roger Peterson also died in the crash. The voice of the hit songs "Peggy Sue" and "That'll Be the Day" was silenced forever. A few months later, the Civil Aeronautics Board blamed the accident primarily on pilot error and secondarily on snow (PDF). Now, the National Transportation Safety Board, the successor to the aeronautics board, may be taking another look. The NTSB received a letter from aviation enthusiast L.J. Coon, a self-described retired pilot and aircraft dispatcher, asking it to look at other possible contributing factors to the crash. They include the aircraft's weight and balance calculations (for passengers, baggage and fuel), possible issues with rudder panels and possible carburetor Induction icing, Coon told CNN in an email. "You have gotten our attention," the NTSB wrote in February, saying it would examine the information he provided, Coon's email said. The NTSB never fully closes a case, but any petition to re-examine a crash needs to show that there is new information suggesting the original probable cause is incorrect, NTSB spokesman Eric Weiss said. The agency has two months to review the petition and decide whether there's new information that would make it revisit the case. In 1959, Holly, Valens and Richardson were part of the Winter Dance Party, a tour that had started in Milwaukee and traveled to small cities in Minnesota and Iowa. The musicians had traveled in subfreezing temperatures in unheated buses, and people were getting sick. Holly booked the four-seat aircraft to fly to Fargo, North Dakota, where he planned to finally do laundry and rest in advance of the group's next concert in nearby Moorhead, Minnesota. Country legend Waylon Jennings, then Holly's bass player, gave up his seat to a sick Richardson. Jennings, who died in 2002 at age 64, was haunted by his decision for years to come. Dion and the Belmonts were also on the tour, but Dion gave up his seat on the plane after hearing the $36 per-person price tag. He was the only headliner not on the plane and the only headliner who didn't die that night. The crash has inspired generations of artists. Lou Diamond Phillips played Ritchie Valens (originally Valenzuela) in the 1987 hit movie "La Bamba." Gary Busey played Holly in the 1978 movie "The Buddy Holly Story." Don McLean, who was inspired by Holly's music, memorialized that day as "The Day the Music Died" in his 1971 song "American Pie."
Views: 9075 robin show
The man who leads with no limbs
 
03:58
The man standing before the stadium-sized crowd held the attention of thousands, in part because of humorous, yet moving, speech about the power of hope. But also because he was standing there at all. Nick Vujicic, the 32-year-old president of motivational speech marketer Attitude is Altitude, was born without arms or legs. Though he struggles with some practicalities of everyday living (brushing teeth, for example), he has become an in-demand inspirational speaker. There is no medical explanation for Vujicic’s physical disability, an extremely rare congenital disorder known as tetra-amelia syndrome. He has a small foot on his left hip which helps him balance. He can type, pick things up between his toes and even kick a ball. The self-confessed adrenalin junkie regularly swims and has gone skydiving. Confidence didn’t come naturally to Vujicic. Growing up in Melbourne, Australia, he struggled with depression and was bullied at school. When he was just 10 years old, he attempted suicide. Over time, Vujicic worked on adopting a positive attitude, and, at 17, an encounter with his high school janitor inspired him to go into public speaking. The charismatic Australian now travels the world addressing huge crowds, including business groups and schoolchildren. He has visited more than 50 countries and given thousands of talks. The author of memoir Love Without Limits now lives in California with his wife, Kanae, and their 2-year-old son. They are expecting another child later in 2015. Vujicic runs a non-profit ministry, Life Without Limbs, as well as Attitude is Altitude, which markets his motivational speeches and campaigns against bullying.
Views: 4466 robin show
Inside Sri Lanka's $1bn 'ghost airport'
 
01:19
Why is hardly anyone using Sri Lanka's new airport? Sri Lanka spent $1bn (£779m) on a new airport - so why is hardly anyone using it? Yogita Limaye takes a look.
Views: 2772 robin show
Speaker election.Tearful Charles Walker clapped by MPs
 
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An MP has claimed he has been "played like a fool" by government ministers over a bid to change the way the Speaker is elected to the House of Commons after the general election. Charles Walker, who chairs the Procedure Committee appeared tearful as he recounted meetings with senior ministers this week, who did not share their plans with him. He was clapped by Labour MPs as he said: "I would much rather be an honourable fool... than a clever man."
Views: 16523 robin show
Imperial War Museum  How fashion survived WW2 rationing
 
02:37
As the second world war came to an end, continued rationing meant the task of making ends meet was a daily challenge. Wartime restrictions covered clothes as well as food, and a new exhibition at the Imperial War Museum in London tells the story of how people managed to keep themselves looking smart, despite the shortages.
Views: 1533 robin show
Che Guevara: How I helped capture Marxist revolutionary
 
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On 9 October 1967, Marxist revolutionary Ernesto 'Che' Guevara was killed in Bolivia. Felix Rodriguez, a Cuban-born CIA agent, helped the Bolivian army track him down. He told Witness about the last conversation he had with Guevara before his execution.
Views: 3071 robin show
Lima 'a city of extreme wealth and poverty'
 
02:08
The leaders of the global financial system have some big problems to grapple with as they meet this week in Peru. The annual meeting of the International Monetary Fund and World Bank is where the world's finance ministers and central bankers are meant to find agreement on how to manage global growth. Increasingly on the agenda is how to tackle inequality. Michelle Fleury reports from Lima, a city of extreme wealth and poverty.
Views: 30862 robin show
Why Dave Mackay hated the picture of him confronting Billy Bremner
 
03:21
Former Tottenham captain, who has died aged 80, always claimed one of football's most famous images portrayed him as "a bully" It is still one of the most iconic images in football. It is August 1966, the first day of the new season, and Dave Mackay - shirt tucked in, sleeves rolled up, hair slicked back - is striding across White Hart Lane's pristine turf, exuding an air of complete menace. His face contorted in a snarl, his right fist has clamped around the shirt of Leeds United's Billy Bremner, who is holding out his arms in a gesture of submission. In the background, a young and bronzed Terry Venables watches on, his eyes wide with concern, while the referee already has his whistle to his lips. It is a snapshot not just of a moment in time, but of football's forgotten culture, an age when hard men were precisely that and rough and ready physicality was not just tolerated in the sport, but actively encouraged. Yet, for all that the picture has become a love letter for a time when hardly a game passed by without a flurry of fisticuffs, the man at the centre of it could not abide it. Mackay, who passed away on Monday at the age of 80, always maintained that the picture was a grossly unfair representation of his playing style, even if he dealt with all the attention it provoked with typical good grace. Speaking to the journalist Ian Abrahams five years ago, Mackay said: "The famous picture is one that a lot of football fans like. "I am into my seventies now and I still get copies of them sent to my house for me to sign, which I do, all of them. While other people like the photograph, I don't because it portrays me as a bully, which I am not and never have been." In a separate magazine interview, Mackay revealed the reasons behind his volcanic reaction. He said: “He was a brilliant little player but a dirty little b******. He kicked me in the leg I’d just come back from breaking twice. If he’d kicked the other one, I could have accepted that. But he kicked the broken one and that really annoyed me. I could’ve killed him that day.” Mackay was probably being unduly harsh on himself - not least because the idea of any player, even one as fearsome as Mackay, "bullying" Billy Bremner seems scarcely credible. And what of the fall-out from the incident? If it were to happen today, a confrontation between two of the foremost players of their age would provoke Twitter outrage, days of hand-wringing and FA inquiries. But back in 1966, it did not even merit a red card. "In the end the referee just gave us a talking-to, for which I was relieved," Mackay told Abrahams. "I had got away with it and was so happy, because it maintained my record of never having been sent off. I may have been dirty sometimes, but I never got sent off in my whole life, even as a schoolboy."
Views: 40821 robin show
Duchess of Cambridge visits woman's prison
 
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The Duchess of Cambridge visited a woman's prison in Surrey. She spent time with inmates enrolled on a substance misuse programme in HMP Send.
Views: 8776 robin show
Meet the 10-year-old maths genius who's just enrolled at college
 
10:01
(CNN) At first glance Esther Okade seems like a normal 10-year-old. She loves dressing up as Elsa from "Frozen," playing with Barbie dolls and going to the park or shopping. But what makes the British-Nigerian youngster stand out is the fact that she's also a university undergraduate. Esther, from Walsall, an industrial town in the UK's West Midlands region, is one of the country's youngest college freshmen. The talented 10-year-old enrolled at the Open University, a UK-based distance learning college, in January and is already top of the class, having recently scored 100% in a recent exam. "It's so interesting. It has the type of maths I love. It's real maths -- theories, complex numbers, all that type of stuff," she giggles. "It was super easy. My mum taught me in a nice way." She adds: "I want to (finish the course) in two years. Then I'm going to do my PhD in financial maths when I'm 13. I want to have my own bank by the time I'm 15 because I like numbers and I like people and banking is a great way to help people." And in case people think her parents have pushed her into starting university early, Esther emphatically disagrees. "I actually wanted to start when I was seven. But my mum was like, "you're too young, calm down." After three years of begging, mother Efe finally agreed to explore the idea. A marvelous mathematical mind Esther has always jumped ahead of her peers. She sat her first Math GSCE exam, a British high school qualification, at Ounsdale School in Wolverhampton at just six, where she received a C-grade. A year later, she outdid herself and got the A-grade she wanted. Then last year she scored a B-grade when she sat the Math A-level exam. Esther's mother noticed her daughter's flair for figures shortly after she began homeschooling her at the age of three. Initially, Esther's parents had enrolled her in a private school but after a few short weeks, the pair began noticing changes in the usually-vibrant youngster. Efe says: "One day we were coming back home and she burst out in tears and she said 'I don't ever want to go back to that school -- they don't even let me talk!' "In the UK, you don't have to start school until you are five. Education is not compulsory until that age so I thought OK, we'll be doing little things at home until then. Maybe by the time she's five she will change her mind." Efe started by teaching basic number skills but Esther was miles ahead. By four, her natural aptitude for maths had seen the eager student move on to algebra and quadratic equations. And Esther isn't the only maths prodigy in the family. Her younger brother Isaiah, 6, will soon be sitting his first A-level exam in June. A philanthropic family Not content with breaking barriers to attend college at just 10 years old, Esther is also writing a series of math workbooks for children called "Yummy Yummy Algebra." "It starts at a beginner level -- that's volume one. But then there will be volume two, and volume three, and then volume four. But I've only written the first one. "As long as you can add or subtract, you'll be able to do it. I want to show other children they are special," she says. Meanwhile, Esther's parents are also trying to trail blaze their own educational journey back in Nigeria. The couple have set up a foundation and are in the process of building a nursery and primary school in Nigeria's Delta region (where the family are from). Named "Shakespeare's Academy," they hope to open the school's doors in September. The proposed curriculum will have all the usual subjects such as English, languages, math and science, as well as more unconventional additions including morality and ethics, public speaking, entrepreneurship and etiquette. The couple say they want to emulate the teaching methods that worked for their children rather than focus on one way of learning. "Some children learn very well with kinetics where they learn with their hands -- when they draw they remember things. Some children have extremely creative imaginations. Instead of trying to make children learn one way, you teach them based on their learning style," explains Efe. The educational facility will have a capacity of 2,000 to 2,500 students with up to 30% of students being local children offered scholarships to attend. Efe says: "On one hand, billions of dollars worth of crude oil is pumped out from that region on a monthly basis and yet the poverty rate of the indigenous community is astronomical." While Paul adds: "(The region has) poor quality of nursery and primary education. So by the time the children get secondary education they haven't got a clue. They haven't developed their core skills. "The school is designed to give children an aim so they can study for something, not just for the sake of acquiring certifications. There is an end goal."
Views: 64464 robin show
South Africa couple's joy: 'Reunited with our baby after 17 years'
 
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A couple is celebrating being reunited with their long-lost daughter, 17 years after she was snatched from her mother's bedside as a baby in a hospital in South Africa. Parents Celeste and Morne Nurse kept daughter Zephany's memory alive, celebrating her birthday every year. Their three younger children blew out the candles on the birthday cake of a sister they had never met. They were finally reunited with her, after she was enrolled in the same school as her sister.
Views: 8138 robin show
Is the Maybot Britain's new dance craze? Theresa May DANCES with school children
 
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It's the Maybot! Toe-curling moment Theresa May joins in with dancing schoolchildren in South Africa during first day of her trade mission
Views: 22440 robin show
Also straight outta Compton  Venus, Serena Williams (Gangsters watched sisters play)
 
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(Gangsters watched sisters play) Raul Montez fondly remembers two polite slender girls holding tennis rackets and their father carrying a bucket of balls past his corner taco stand on Compton Boulevard. Montez says the young visitors would stop for water and sometimes a treat at his sidewalk grill, an overhand smash away from two unassuming public tennis courts where they practiced. "They would pass by, one a little taller than the other and they wore skinny jeans not professional tennis clothes," Montez said. Those two girls were Serena and Venus Williams, the sisters who are tennis sensations. The Williams sisters have gone from two courts ringed by a cyclone fence and sometimes protective gangbangers to the global cathedrals of tennis, followed by adoring fans. In his own journey over the years, Montez went from an outdoor charcoal grill to opening his own cozy restaurant on the same spot, called Tacos El Rincon, or "The Corner Tacos" in English. When it comes to the Williams sisters' rise to tennis greatness, Montez gets teary-eyed and can't form words without a long pause.
Views: 1432 robin show
Labour conference closes with Red Flag and Jerusalem
 
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Labour's shadow chancellor waves his fist as the Labour Party Conference closes with the traditional singing of the Red Flag and Jerusalem. John McDonnell was seen enjoying the singing as a duet, later congratulated by leader Jeremy Corbyn, performed with delegates.
Views: 41613 robin show
Tube app  Guide for blind people on London Underground
 
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The problems of navigating public transport for blind and partially-sighted people could soon become a thing of the past. The ***'s health editor Hugh Pym has been given exclusive access to a new trial on the London Underground to help them get around independently using wireless technology. If successful, the scheme, which involves a direction-giving app, could be rolled out to on public transport networks around the country.
Views: 1311 robin show
Bobby Keys: Stones devastated by saxophonist's death
 
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The Rolling Stones say they're devastated over the death of Bobby Keys, who played saxophone for them. On the rock'n'roll scene since the age of 15, Keys played with Buddy Holly, John Lennon and Eric Clapton. The 70-year-old was most famous for his work with the Stones on the classic track Brown Sugar and their album Exile On Main Street. The band issued a statement mourning "the loss of their very dear friend and legendary saxophone player". The statement went on: "Bobby made a unique musical contribution to the band since the 1960s. He will be greatly missed." Guitarist Keith Richards said: "I have lost the largest pal in the world and I can't express the sense of sadness I feel although Bobby would tell me to cheer up." Keys featured in Richards' autobiography Life in 2010 and recalled the first time he met the Stones in the mid-1960s. They were on the same bill as Holly and The Crickets in San Antonio, Texas, whom Keys was touring with. He was not impressed that the Stones had recorded a cover of Holly's Not Fade Away. Keys recalled the moment: "I said 'Hey, that was Buddy's song. Who are these pasty-faced, funny-talking, skinny-legged guys to come over here and cash in on Buddy's song?''' Keys played during the band's Glastonbury headline slot in 2013, although in October he was forced to pull out of dates in New Zealand and Australia due to poor health. The cause of his death is unknown.
Views: 3325 robin show
Meet the 10-year-old maths genius who's just enrolled at college
 
13:03
Is this Britain's cleverest girl? Ten-year-old is accepted on university course to study maths degree despite not going to school Esther Okade from Walsall has enrolled on Open University course. After degree she wants to study for PhD before running her own bank. Girl's younger brother Isiah is already studying for A-levels aged six. Siblings are both home-schooled by mathematician mother Omonefe.
Views: 17955 robin show
Borneo baby orangutan's rescued from chicken coop
 
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Orangutans use their hands to alter their voices and make themselves sound bigger, say scientists. The animals cup their mouths when they produce kiss squeaks - alarm calls that often signify a predator is nearby. Researchers have now studied the acoustics of these "hand-modified kiss squeaks" and shown that the animals sound bigger and "more impressive" when they use their hands in the call. In this clip, filmed by Wendy Erb from Rutgers University in New Jersey, you can see an orangutan making a kiss squeak call, following by another using its hand. If you listen carefully, you can hear the difference between the two calls.
Views: 12570 robin show
Liverpool’s Bollywood actress Amy Jackson
 
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British actress Amy Jackson is a Bollywood star. The 23-year-old from Liverpool was spotted by a producer when she entered a teen beauty competition. She told the *** that she likes the contrast between home and India.
Views: 794 robin show
Richard III's DNA throws up infidelity surprise
 
10:01
Analysis of DNA from Richard III has thrown up a surprise: evidence of infidelity in his family tree. Scientists who studied genetic material from remains found in a Leicester car park say the finding might have profound historical implications. Depending on where in the family tree it occurred, it could cast doubt on the Tudor claim to the English throne or, indeed, on Richard's. The study is published in the journal Nature Communications. But the scientists would not be drawn on what meaning it might have - if any - for the current Royal Family, as it was still unknown when the break, or breaks, in the lineage occurred. In 2012, scientists extracted genetic material from the remains discovered on the former site of Greyfriars Abbey, where Richard was interred after his death in the Battle of Bosworth in 1485. 'Overwhelming evidence' Their analysis shows that DNA passed down on the maternal side matches that of living relatives, but genetic information passed down on the male side does not. However, given the wealth of other details linking the body to Richard III, the scientists conclude that infidelity is the most likely explanation. "If you put all the data together, the evidence is overwhelming that these are the remains of Richard III," said Dr Turi King from Leicester University, who led the study. Speaking at a news briefing at the Wellcome Trust in London, she said that the lack of a match on the male side was not unexpected, because her previous research had shown there was a 1-2% rate of "false paternity" per generation. The instance of female infidelity, or cuckolding, could have occurred anywhere in the numerous generations that separate Richard III from the 5th Duke of Beaufort (1744-1803), whose living descendants provided samples of male-line DNA to be compared against that of the Plantagenet king. "We may have solved one historical puzzle, but in so doing, we opened up a whole new one," Prof Kevin Schurer, who was the genealogy specialist on the paper, told BBC News. Investigation of the male genealogy focused on the Y chromosome, a package of DNA that is passed down from father to son, much like a surname. Most living male heirs of the 5th Duke of Beaufort were found to carry a relatively common Y chromosome type, which is different from the rare lineage found in the car park remains. Richard III and his royal rival, Henry Tudor (later Henry VII), were both descendants of King Edward III. The infidelity could, in theory, have occurred either on the branch leading back from Henry to Edward or on the branch leading from Richard to Edward. Henry's ancestor John of Gaunt was plagued by rumours of illegitimacy throughout his life, apparently prompted by the absence of Edward III at his birth. He was reportedly enraged by gossip suggesting he was the son of a Flemish butcher. "Hypothetically speaking, if John of Gaunt wasn't Edward III's son, it would have meant that (his son) Henry IV had no legitimate claim to the throne, nor Henry V, nor Henry VI," said Dr Schurer.
Views: 56631 robin show
Labour leadership  Jeremy Corbyn pays tribute to Miliband
 
05:32
Jeremy Corbyn has been elected as the new leader of the Labour Party after a three-month campaign. The anti-austerity MP, who was seen an outsider when he first entered the race, beat former ministers Yvette Cooper and Andy Burnham and shadow minister Liz Kendall in the first round with 59.5% of the votes. Mr Corbyn thanked Harriet Harman and Ed Miliband at the special conference, before addressing each of the other three candidates and joked that could form an Abba tribute act. The new leader will face the prime minister at PMQs on Wednesday, before Parliament closes for three weeks for the party conference season.
Views: 1811 robin show
Zimbabwe children learn to play the mbira
 
02:31
The mbira is a traditional African instrument that has been played in Zimbabwe for more than 800 years. For years, it was mainly played at religious rituals, weddings and social gatherings. Now there is a pilot programme that aims to teach children in schools how to play the instrument.
Views: 556 robin show
New EU US data pact: What is the the Privacy Shield?
 
01:08
The European Commission and the United States have agreed on a new framework for the exchange of transatlantic data: the EU-US Privacy Shield. The previous deal, called Safe Harbour, was declared unfit for purpose.
Views: 1047 robin show
Man survives after being hit by Alabama demolition
 
01:10
A demolition worker has survived after a 113-year-old smokestack fell on him in Alabama, US. Tim Phifer, the driver of the vehicle that the smokestack collapsed on, was left with only a scratch. During the demolition explosive charges initially failed to bring the tower down.
Views: 5577 robin show
Inside Liverpool's new Alder Hey children's hospital
 
02:07
One of Europe's biggest and busiest children's hospitals is preparing to move to its new quarter of a billion pound site this weekend. Alder Hey currently cares for more than 200 sick children and houses a busy A&E department. The new building has been designed with more room for families and a few surprises to keep children entertained.
Views: 574 robin show
50 Cent posts video of house in Africa amid bankruptcy
 
01:42
US rapper 50 Cent has posted a film on Instagram showing his new house in Africa even though he has filed for bankruptcy in the US.
Views: 20202 robin show
Why George Orwell's 1984 is still relevant today
 
03:14
1984, George Orwell's vision of a dystopian future and one of the most influential novels of the 20th century, is read out loud in whole for the first time ever in the UK. Readers include journalists, politicians, actors and members of the public. Professor Jean Seaton is the director of the Orwell Foundation.
Views: 619 robin show
Bataclan att*ck survivor  'I thought I would die'
 
03:27
A survivor of the attack on the Bataclan concert hall in Paris on Friday night has said he does not understand how he survived alive when other around him died. A total of 89 people were k**led when gunmen stormed the venue. A series of att*cks in the hall, a stadium, restaurants and bars across Paris left at least 129 dead and 350 wounded.
Views: 407 robin show
Paul Durrand Ruel: The man who invented impressionism
 
05:11
You might never have heard of Paul Durrand Ruel, but you will know the artists the dealer made famous. Monet, Manet, Pissarro and Degas all have him to thank for backing then when nobody else would, in the process writing the first chapter in the story of modern art. *** arts editor Will Gompertz went along to the Inventing Impressionism exhibition at the The National Gallery.
Views: 461 robin show
Church of England could close thousands of churches
 
03:22
Thousands of churches could be closed down for most of the year under new plans being considered by the Church of England. The Church says the old parish system may no longer be sustainable, as congregation numbers dwindle. At churches in many rural areas, Sunday worshippers are in single figures.
Views: 4773 robin show
Author Jojo Moyes on her latest book One Plus One
 
05:13
Author Jojo Moyes on her latest book One Plus One Author Jojo Moyes's latest novel focuses on love and the economic class divide in Britain. Her book is a road trip that examines 'the haves and have-nots' in today's society. Nick Higham spoke to Jojo Moyes about her latest book which looks at an aspect of life that she finds worrying.
Views: 1396 robin show
Sir Tom Finney's funeral takes place in Preston
 
01:57
Sir Tom Finney's funeral takes place in Preston Hundreds of mourners, including Sir Bobby Charlton, have attended the funeral of former England footballer Sir Tom Finney. Finney made more than 400 league appearances for Preston North End between 1946 and 1960 and won 76 caps for England. Thousands of mourners applauded his cortege as it passed Deepdale stadium and travelled through Preston city centre. Ed Thomas reports.
Views: 912 robin show
North Korean defector: Kim Jong Un's days are numbered
 
02:26
He's a fairly young man, wearing an ill-fitting suit. His thin neck is pronounced, giving way to an equally thin face and frame. We're meeting over a meal of sushi, something he specifically requested because it's rare for those trapped in North Korea. For his safety, I'll limit descriptions of this defector. We've agreed that I can say he worked among the elites in Pyongyang. He is by far, the most recent defector I've ever interviewed; he's only been in the free world for a year.
Views: 516 robin show
Arabic + Hebrew = Aravrit?
 
04:01
Middle East peace continues to be elusive but at least the Hebrew and Arabic languages seem to have found a compromise. Israeli typography designer, Liron Lavi Turkenich, has created a stylized writing system, which she calls Aravrit. It merges the two ancient alphabets, allowing Hebrew and Arabic speakers to read the same words. Her inspiration was road signs.
Views: 1168 robin show

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