Magazine By Alison Gee BBC World Service 15 January 2014 Share this with Facebook Share this with Messenger Share this with Twitter Share this with Email Share this with Facebook Share this with WhatsApp Share this with Messenger Share this with Twitter Share Share this with These are external links and will open in a new window Email Share this with Email Facebook Share this with Facebook Messenger Share this with Messenger Messenger Share this with Messenger Twitter Share this with Twitter Pinterest Share this with Pinterest WhatsApp Share this with WhatsApp LinkedIn Share this with LinkedIn Copy this link https://www.bbc.com/news/magazine-25371014 Read more about sharing. These are external links and will open in a new window Close share panel It's well known that identical twins are not totally identical - they can, usually, be told apart, after … [Read more...] about Why criminal twins may no longer be safe
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Smear tests save lives, so why are numbers falling? BelfastTelegraph.co.uk In March 2009, when reality television star Jade Goody died of cervical cancer at the age of 27, it sent shockwaves around the country. Cervical screenings saw a massive spike. In 2008-09, samples from women checking for abnormal cells shot up by 400,000. https://www.belfasttelegraph.co.uk/life/health/smear-tests-save-lives-so-why-are-numbers-falling-37973336.html https://www.belfasttelegraph.co.uk/incoming/article37973330.ece/87b18/AUTOCROP/h342/UNE_28_-_Read-Only_.jpg Email In March 2009, when reality television star Jade Goody died of cervical cancer at the age of 27, it sent shockwaves around the country. Cervical screenings saw a massive spike. In 2008-09, samples from women checking for abnormal cells shot up by 400,000. But the so-called Jade Goody effect was short-lived. Today, 10 years on from Goody’s death, the number of women going for their routine cervical screening test is at a … [Read more...] about Smear tests save lives, so why are numbers falling?
Produced by Josh Yager In July 2008, Colonel Michael Stahlman was about to come home from Iraq for R&R with his family when the military lawyer and former flight officer was found in his quarters with a gunshot wound to the head. He died about two months later. Authorities called it a suicide. But Stahlman's wife Kim and daughter MacKenna say the man they loved would never have killed himself. "My dad … devoted his life to his country. He was a patriot," said MacKenna. "Someone shot him," Kim told "48 Hours" correspondent Peter Van Sant. "Are you certain of that?" Van Sant asked. "I have no doubt," she replied. Kim Stahlman says her husband was right-handed, but his wound was on the left side -- and his job helping rebuild Iraq's legal system could easily have made him enemies. "I just feel like it was somebody Mike knew," she said. At the heart of the mystery: an email that was sent just hours before the gunshot: "Kim, sorry about what you are about the [sic] find … [Read more...] about A Marine colonel’s widow fights for the truth behind his death: Suicide or homicide?
Culture Violet Hudson 19 Mar 2019 Having evolved over many thousands of years of human history, handwriting has, these days, mostly been replaced by emails, texts and the dread emojis. Yet instead of becoming the exclusive pursuit of library stack-dwelling, lorgnette-wearing manuscript dweebs, it has been embraced by millennials and become the subject of a major new exhibition. In April, the British Library opens its spring show, Writing: Making Your Mark. It will contain samples of writing from an ancient wax tablet showing a long-gone child struggling with their Greek homework to Sit Walter Raleigh’s commonplace book, alongside fishing permits from ancient Egypt scratched on to broken pottery, hand-copied Bibles in ornate calligraphy and Mozart’s composition notes. Although the exhibition also includes printed material, it is handwriting that really grabs the attention. “It says something about the inventiveness of humanity,” says Adrian Edwards, curator … [Read more...] about How handwriting is back in vogue
You don't have to be a copper to work for Nottinghamshire Police, indeed the force is currently recruiting for vacancies across various departments including office work. Salaries start from £18,000 a year with roles including both part-time and full-time work as well as maternity cover. There are also a handful of volunteer roles which need to be filled, if you feel like giving back to the community or boosting your CV. Take a look below at what is on offer at the moment. Assistant Research and Insight Officer Salary: £22,668 to £24,759 Hours: Monday-Friday, 37 hours a week Based: Force Headquarters, Sherwood Lodge, Arnold Closing date: February 14 Duties: To research and interrogate police systems in order to prepare sample data to support the delivery of a variety of engagement projects, both mandatory and non-mandatory. Additionally, the role will support the department in collating insight through focus groups and other research methods, ultimately providing data … [Read more...] about Jobs at Nottinghamshire Police up for grabs including office work