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  • So we are on way way out of The European Union

    The option to Vote has now driven us out of The Union.

    We now have to take the advantage and not carry on blaming ourselves or others.It was a shock the way it went BUT GET OVER IT.

    The European Union is an organisation that tries to represent Europe.
    It is now nervous that a country has dared to take control of themselves.

    It will not be easy to deal with them because they want us to fail.
    We will not fail and maybe others will split away.That is their biggest fear.

    Northern Ireland now needs to be used as a trade Area to negotiate with Europeans direct.Taking advantage of its doorstep location with Southern Ireland. The UK needs to lower corporation rates to be the same as Ireland.This will be an advantage for all business.

    We need to create a small coordinating and marketing organisation and use CBI and Group Trading organisations to promote Great Britain.The commonwealth needs to be a bigger part of our trade. Our main objective must be to trade globally.
    The social legislation and general laws need to be rewritten and but back into British Law. Maybe a 5 year project.There is going to be lots to sort. In the meantime we can still use Modified European Law and call it that.

    For Info
    The European Union is a politico-economic union of 28 member states. It has an area of 4,324,782 km², and an estimated population of over 508 million, and operates through a hybrid system of supranational ... Wikipedia
    Area: 4.325 million km²
    Founded: November 1, 1993, Maastricht, Netherlands
    Headquarters: City of Brussels, Belgium
    Unemployment rate: 9.6% (Apr 2015) Eurostat
    Government debt: 87.4% of GDP (2013) Eurostat
    Largest city: London
    Founders: France, Belgium, Luxembourg, Italy, Netherlands, Germany


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  • Clifton Lodge Hotel High Wycombe Bucks
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    210 West Wycombe Road
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    This news site is run as a news blog by an individual who finances it. This is a non commercial non profitable blog.

    The purpose is a to make local news available for non commercial use.

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    A recent court case agrees commercial users can be charged for content that is resold for profit. However non commercial blogs etc would not be charged.

    However it appears some press associations are getting rather greedy and are chasing private bloggers for fees if they are using some local newspaper feeds.

    They appear to be using a debt collection business called Buchanan Clark & Wells of Glasgow who are sending made up charges for use of copyright material.

    If you are a private blogger having the same problem I would like to hear from you.

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  • James Ward known as Mark James T/A as Car Care Automotive Great Yarmouth Guilty of Handling Stolen Car Parts

    James Ward known as Mark James was found guilty last week for handling stolen car parts from his business called Car Care Automotive. Unit 6 Suffolk Rd Great Yarmouth.. Phone number 01493 717767
    A Subaru Impreza was stolen from High Wycombe, an area where Ward lived at the time of the theft. The car was broken up for parts by Ward. He has also set up a new business that deals with Subaru’s. The business is in Great Yarmouth, Car Care Automotive. Unit 6 Suffolk Rd. Phone number 01493 717767.
    Thames Valley Police raided Car Care Automotive on the 24/2/15 and found a few parts left from the stolen Subaru. Ward was bailed until April. On the 20/4/15 Thames Valley Police charged Ward with handling and selling stolen goods. Ward has even put parts from the stolen car onto other cars.
    On the 6/5/15 Ward pleaded guilty to breaking the Subaru, knowing it was stolen and selling it for parts.
    Anyone with a Subaru are advised to be careful dealing with the business known as Car Care Automotive at Great Yarmouth. The Court Order was made against James Mark Ward at High Wycombe Court. The Case number is 431500197216/1 6th May 2015. This article is printed in good faith from verified data and is in the interest of public awareness.The business Care Care Automotive at Yarmouth
    should not be confused with any other business with a similar name.

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  • EXPERT COMMENT: Ministry of Defence proposals will restrict judicial scrutiny of failings

    The University of Manchester’s Shavana Musa has written a report in response to the Ministry of Defence’s Enhanced Armed Forces Compensation Scheme, along with Dr Conall Mallory of Northumbria University and Bethany Shiner of Middlesex University. Here, the authors outline why they welcome the scheme, but strongly oppose the proposal to legislate for Combat Immunity.

  • EXPERT COMMENT: Are political statecraft and populism compatible? Lessons from Corbyn and Trump

    Although Jeremy Corbyn and Donald Trump share no common ideological ground, as political strategists they both reject the political establishment and the rules of traditional statesmanship. Kingsley PurdamDave Richards, and Nick Turnbull draw on Jim Bulpitt’s statecraft theory to argue that, in the long-run, the imperative for sound statecraft will win out over temporary populism.

  • Psychological problems may increase surgery complications

    Poor healing of wounds and increased pressures on the NHS through readmissions are more likely if surgery is carried out on people with anxiety or depression, a University of Manchester study has found.

  • Enormous promise for new parasitic infection treatment

    The human whipworm, which infects 500 million people and can damage physical and mental growth, is killed at egg and adult stage by a new drug class developed at the Universities of Manchester and Oxford and University College London.

  • Polish ambassador helps to launch new Multilingual Manchester project

    His Excellency, Arkady Rzegocki, the Ambassador of the Republic of Poland, has visited The University of Manchester to help launch a new project that will work closely with Polish schools in the city.

  • B vitamins reduce schizophrenia symptoms, study finds

    A review of worldwide studies has found that add-on treatment with high-dose b-vitamins - including B6, B8 and B12 - can significantly reduce symptoms of schizophrenia more than standard treatments alone.

  • Fish affected by Deepwater Horizon spill give clues to air pollution heart disease

    A study by Manchester and Stanford scientists into the effects on fish of a 2010 oil disaster could shed new light on how air pollution affects humans’ hearts.

  • Manchester among world’s best international student cities

    Manchester has been ranked among the best cities in the world for international students in a ranking compiled by QS Quacquarelli Symonds, global higher education analysts and compiler of the QS World University Rankings.

  • Creating an age-friendly Greater Manchester

    An expert in the field of ageing from The University of Manchester is set to speak at a landmark conference on 16 February, which will bring together a wide range of influential leaders, world-leading academics and community sector innovators to discuss the creation of an age-friendly city-region.

  • Independent commission to shape new industrial strategy for the UK

    Academics at The University of Manchester and The University of Sheffield have announced a major new independent policy commission to shape the Government’s industrial strategy.

  • Sexual health and sexual well-being - not an irrelevance to older people

    A new report from The University of Manchester and Manchester Metropolitan University has highlighted that the sexual health of older people should not be overlooked by health care professionals in the broader context of maintaining well-being during ageing.

  • £6.7m NIHR funding secured for patient safety research

    A £6.7 million financial boost has been awarded to Salford Royal NHS Foundation Trust (SRFT) to create a city-wide early translational patient safety research programme, along with its fellow MAHSC partner, The University of Manchester.

  • Manchester researchers enter the ‘Wild West’ of chemistry to reveal a surprise finding

    Researchers at The University of Manchester have entered the “Wild West” of the periodic table to finally solve a decades-old scientific challenge – and have revealed that an important but niche chemical bonding principle may be much more widely applicable than previously thought.

  • First natural van der Waals heterostructure exfoliated

    Scientists at The University of Manchester have ‘re-discovered’ a material, which could make the construction of 2D van der Waals heterostructures easier to build.

    Graphene was the world’s first two-dimensional material isolated in 2004 at The University of Manchester, it is 200 times stronger than steel, lightweight, flexible and more conductive than copper.

    Since then a whole family of other 2D materials have been discovered and continues to grow.

    Using graphene and other 2D materials, scientists can layer these materials, similar to stacking bricks of Lego in a precisely chosen sequence known as van der Waals heterostructures to create high-performance structures tailored to a specific purpose.

    One of the challenges when creating these heterostuctures is the painstaking stacking of the individual components on top of each other.

    However, as reported in Nature Communications, a team supervised by Professor Robert Dryfe have discovered that franckeite (a mixed-metal sulphide mineral first discovered in 1893) naturally stacks into 2D sheets.

    This results in van der Waals heterostructures, which can be exfoliated down to a single layer using simple scotch-tape mechanical exfoliation- the method used to isolate graphene

    Importantly, this behaviour is likely to be common in a wider family of materials and could be exploited as an alternative to artificial stacking of two-dimensional materials.

    Franckeite also opens us new possibilities for energy storage applications such as solar energy and supercapacitors due to its excellent electrical conductivity and remarkable electrochemical properties.

    Research Associate Matěj Velický who led the experimental work said “We believe that this work will be followed by further studies of other natural van der Waals heterostructures and that the results will accelerate progress in the emerging “bottom-up” chemical synthesis of such complex structures”.

    Prof Robert Dryfe said, “This work is a perfect demonstration of the continual surprises that are revealed through the study of 2D materials”.

  • Universities Minister in Jodrell Bank visit

    Minister of State for Universities, Science, Research and Innovation, Jo Johnson MP, learnt more about the UK’s role in cutting-edge space exploration yesterday (9 February) as he toured The University of Manchester’s Jodrell Bank Observatory and the international headquarters of the Square Kilometre Array, the project to build the world's largest radio telescope.

  • New company provides vital resource for scientists in the fight against arthritis

    Manchester researchers have established a new social enterprise, Inspiral Biomedical Limited, to support the development of new tests and treatments for musculoskeletal conditions, including rheumatoid arthritis.

  • Turning off the protein tap – a new clue to neurodegenerative disease

    Disabling a part of brain cells that acts as a tap to regulate the flow of proteins has been shown to cause neurodegeneration, a new study from The University of Manchester has found.

  • Manchester is one of the world’s most international universities

    The University of Manchester has been ranked among the world’s elite for its international profile, according to a new, independent league table published by the Times Higher Education.

  • Young carers create first major project at The Horsfall

    How do we care in the 21st Century? What can be automated and what needs a human touch? Inspired by University of Manchester research, Hidden is a site specific, immersive show over three floors, made with young carers and exploring the future of caring. It is an intimate experience which challenges people to decide what the future should look like.

  • Removal of segregation and suspicion key to Roma integration

    The results of the largest-ever research project into Europe's Roma minority have been unveiled at a three-day conference at Manchester Museum.