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Four-year-old nursery student Rhea (name changed at family's request) had a circular in her hand when she came home from school last week.
The school has also sent a list of dos and don'ts to parents, including looking out for any signs of infection, keeping away from crowded places, cleaning hands with soap, and keeping toys clean. Doctors advise against a delay in consulting a specialist if a child is found to be suffering from fever with a sore throat and loss in appetite. We have had to revert back to the older software, this means losing any posts and any new members who joined since the upgrade at the end of last year, so if things look strange and you can't log in you will need to rejoin I'm afraid!!
It does look like it could be measles to be honest but then a viral rash can also look similar!
After being teased by host Tom Bergeron that they had a 'sixth sense' what was happening, they leapt for joy and hugged after being told they were actually safe.A 'We need to redeem ourselves,' Sean said later of his thoughts of next week.
The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline. We Britons know that there is something faintly ridiculous making a baby the repository of our national story. Motorists may have paid thousands of pounds too much for their petrol over the last decade, after two of Britain’s biggest companies were raided on suspicion of manipulating oil prices. MPs and energy experts have raised fears motorists have been “taken for a very expensive ride”, after officials searched the offices of BP and Shell for evidence of price-rigging. The companies are suspected of distorting the oil price since 2002, meaning drivers have potentially been ripped off for more than 10 years. Over that time, petrol prices have risen dramatically by more than 80 per cent to around 135p per litre. European investigators, who raided the London offices of BP and Shell, said the alleged price-rigging could have had a “huge impact” on the cost of oil, including the price of fuel for consumers. The investigation into market-fixing already has echoes of the Libor scandal, which saw the banks falsely report key interest rates used to calculate mortgages.
Robert Halfon, the MP for Harlow who has long campaigned for an investigation into the oil market, said high prices have been “crushing families across Britain”.
He called for UK authorities to launch an urgent inquiry and for oil companies to “come clean and show some responsibility for what is happening to the international price”. The raids were part of an investigation across the continent by the European Commission’s competition authorities. European officials said several companies may have colluded in manipulating the price of both oil and green “biofuels”. This could have happened if the oil companies provided false information to Platts, the main reporting agency that collects and reports prices to the wider market. It said the raids were a “preliminary step to investigate suspected anti-competitive practices” and “does not mean that the companies are guilty of anti-competitive behaviour nor does it prejudge the outcome of the investigation itself”. The inquiry comes after The Telegraph revealed growing concerns about the reliability of oil prices last year. A study for G20 finance ministers, including George Osborne, said traders from banks oil companies and hedge funds have an “incentive” to distort the market and are likely to try to report wrong prices. Scott O’Malia, a top official at the US Commodities Futures Commission, has also previously drawn attention to the “striking similarity” between the potential for manipulating oil and Libor.
The information published by Platts and other reporting agencies is used widely by companies as a guide for pricing their oil-related products, including petrol. Brian Madderson, chairman of the Petrol Retailers’ Association, tonight said any manipulation of the benchmark oil price over a decade could have cost motorists “thousands of pounds each”. He said the PRA has repeatedly warned the regulators that the oil price appears to have been manipulated. An 8p rise in the price of petrol last winter cannot be explained by basic supply and demand, unusual geopolitical events or other factors, he said. Like Libor – the interest rate measure that banks were found to have rigged – the market is unregulated and relies on the honesty of the firms to submit accurate data about all their trades. Lord Oakeshott, a senior Liberal Democrat and former Treasury spokesman, urged the UK authorities to take a closer look at the oil market.
A Shell spokesman also confirmed its companies are “currently assisting the European Commission in an enquiry into trading activities”. Platts, the price-reporting agency, said the European Commission has “undertaken a review at its premises in London” and confirmed it is “cooperating fully”. The case for imposing austerity on ordinary Britons – already as flimsy as Lululemon’s latest yoga pant – got a whole lot flimsier last weekend with the publication of the Sunday Times Rich List. The annual release of the list presumably allows ordinary Britons a moment’s diversion from their struggling lives to celebrate the richest living among them – a throng of mostly foreign billionaires whose only obvious attachment to Britain is the exceptionally low tax rates the UK offers wealthy foreigners. Most Britons would probably be surprised to learn that the Rich List actually downplays the size of the fortunes of Britain’s 200 richest people, who have acombined wealth of ?318 billion this year.
Since the Rich List is based on publicly available data – and therefore doesn’t count most of the assets hidden in tax havens (estimated to be some ?32 trillion worldwide) – it vastly understates the fortunes of Britain’s wealthiest.
Interestingly, the man who tops this year’s list, Russian tycoon Alisher Usmanov, worth ?13.3 billion, recently consolidated his assets in the British Virgin Islands – one of the tax havens at the epicentre of the spectacular recent release of secret documents detailing offshore accounts held by thousands of individuals and corporations around the world. Beresford told the BBC that while the list had been mostly made up of landed aristocrats when it was launched in 1989, today it is dominated by “self-made” billionaires – a development he attributed to Thatcher’s legacy.
Indeed, far from being “wealth creators” in today’s alleged “meritocracy,” the Rich List abounds with characters who’ve mostly managed to capture wealth already created by others. The highest-ranking UK-born rich person is the Duke of Westminster, whose vast fortune consists of inherited landholdings, and whose family is well known in international tax circles for a 1936 ruling by the House of Lords which allowed the then-duke, a notorious Nazi sympathizer, to deduct the cost of his personal servants through the tricky use of a tax device normally used for making charitable contributions.
Beresford and others seem keen not only to defend Thatcherism but also Britain’s bizarre “non-dom” system, which offers enormous tax-avoidance privileges today to wealthy foreigners – without any evident advantages for Britain. Prime Minister David Cameron has made a point of wooing the rich from other countries, although exactly why isn’t clear, since the non-dom system ensures these foreigners will contribute little in taxes. Perhaps Cameron is simply dazzled by the prospect of luring the likes of fading film legend (and French tax exile) Gerard Depardieu.
The glamour factor – and sky-high real estate prices that render much of London uninhabitable by ordinary people – are inevitable outcomes of attracting a crowd of billionaires to the UK. Beyond that, the only known impact is an economy increasingly geared to catering to the wealthy. Indeed, Thatcher’s true legacy for Britain may be less a culture of entrepreneurs and more a culture of servers. More than 100 of Britain’s richest people have been caught hiding billions of pounds in secretive offshore havens, sparking an unprecedented global tax evasion investigation. The 400-gigabyte cache of data leaked to the authorities is understood to be the same information seen by the Guardian in its Offshore Secrets series in November 2012 and March this year. The Treasury is working in collaboration with American and Australian tax authorities in the biggest ever cross-border tax evasion investigation, and warned that the alleged evaders may be publicly named and shamed if they fail to come clean and explain their tax affairs. It is also investigating more than 200 UK accountants, lawyers and other professional advisers named in the data as advising the wealthy on setting up the elaborate offshore tax arrangements.
The Guardian, BBC Panorama and the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists (ICIJ) have been releasing details of UK citizens and companies acting as offshore middlemen. A representative of Atlas Corporate Services, another company run by Britons but operating from Mauritius, explained to reporters how to avoid tax on a hypothetical ?6m sitting in a Swiss bank account.
Jenny Granger, HMRC’s director general for enforcement and compliance, cautioned that not all the individuals using offshore accounts were seeking to evade tax. Private companies providing public services are routinely “gaming the system” to make money for their shareholders at the expense of the taxpayer, a major new study finds today.
An analysis of the Government’s controversial ?100bn “outsourcing” programmes, such as its scheme to help the unemployed back into work, found private firms “creaming off” easy cases where they could make profits while “parking” problematic ones. Civil servants also suggested that big outsourcing companies were monopolising services in certain parts of the country – making it harder for smaller companies to compete and potentially pushing up costs to the taxpayer.
The report, by the independent think-tank the Institute for Government (IfG), concluded that the Government still did not have the skills to manage private sector contracts effectively. The IfG found that even in areas such as education – which have not been outsourced but where schools have been given much more independence to run their own affairs – gaming also exists. The report comes just days after the Government placed all the contracts held by two of the UK’s largest outsourcing firms, G4S and Serco, under review, after an audit showed they had charged for tagging criminals who were either dead, in prison, or never tagged in the first place. The report found particular concerns with the Work Programme, where private companies are paid by results to get the long-term unemployed back into work. One director of a Work Programme contractor added: “These contracts are on the edge of being financially viable. Mr Gash, director of research at the IfG, said mistakes can have a “real impact on people’s lives and value for money”. A Cabinet Office spokesman said the Government was also encouraging the voluntary sector to get involved in delivering services. One in four people no longer believes in any religion, official analysis of national census returns found yesterday. It revealed Christianity is in decline and Christians are increasingly likely to be older or retired people.
Many young people, young men in particular, appear to be rejecting religious belief altogether.
The rise of atheism has gathered pace in the decade since 2001, the census showed, a period when churches found themselves under pressure from equality laws and secular groups. At the same time the UK’s second-biggest religion, Islam, frequently found itself on the defensive because of the actions of extremist groups. There was a 45 per cent rise over the same period in those who say they have no religion, to 14.1million in 2001. More than nine out of ten of those without religion are white and born in Britain, and they include the highest proportion of people who are in work of any group of believers or non-believers. The city where religion is in the greatest decline is Norwich, where 42.5 per cent of the population say they have no belief. But there are five areas where more than half those under 25 say they have no religion: Norwich and Brighton and Hove in England, and Blaenau Gwent, Caerphilly, and Rhondda Cynon Taf in Wales.
The most Christian area in England and Wales was Knowsley on Merseyside, where more than four out of five people, 81 per cent, professed Christianity.
Churchill would be dismayed by modern Britain’s capitulation to jackboot egalitarians, says Jeff Randall.
Britain deported radical Islamist cleric Abu Qatada to Jordan on Sunday to face terror charges, ending a nearly decade-long legal battle to expel the man once dubbed Osama bin Laden’s deputy in Europe.
The mosque in Merton, which dominates its neighbourhood, replaced an Express Dairies bottling plant which provided a few hundred jobs for local people and lots of milk bottles — an icon of an earlier, more homogenised age. The symbolism is not lost on the mainly white older residents, who, when I was there researching the effects of mass immigration on British society, did not seem to be embracing diversity with as much enthusiasm as the proponents of multiculturalism think they should. And in Merton in South-West London, and too many places like it, a polite apartheid reigns: an accommodation rather than an integration.
Since 1980, Merton’s minority population has risen from 10 per cent to over 50 per cent today. Police and MI5 are foiling a plot as big as the July 7 attacks every year, the country’s second most senior terror officer has revealed. A Second university in a matter of weeks has launched an investigation into claims that Muslim students are enforcing segregation between men and women at public events. Police and social services have apologised for the failings and missed opportunities that allowed a gang of men to carry out appalling abuse on young girls in Oxford for six years.
In a particularly warped twist, the pimp will teach his victim that her parents are racist towards Asians, which is why they disapprove of their relationship – absolutely nothing, of course, to do with him being a violent, controlling thug.
They exploit the fact that police, newly trained in “cultural sensitivity”, are terrified of being accused of racism. Then Sue Berelowitz, the lamentably foolish deputy children’s commissioner, trots out her lame line that Asian men targeting white girls is “just one of a number of models”, even though such “models” account for an improbably large proportion of all gang sexual abuse.
The chief constable who was in charge while all that torture and rape was going on in Oxford appeared on Radio 4’s Today programme yesterday and said that she took “full responsibility” for shocking police failures. If the fresh-faced Rashid had picked up that view in a madrassa in Karachi it would be profoundly depressing, though not surprising. The fact that the judge accepted Rashid’s defence shows what a god-awful mess this country has got itself into over multiculturalism. I reckon Britons in a hundred years’ time will look back at us in outraged astonishment for allowing Islamic schools to flout the laws of the land and teach boys that women are worthless.

If you teach boys that a female is no better than a lollipop that has been dropped on the ground, eventually you produce a pimp who thinks that you break a girl’s spirit as though she were a horse, before branding her with your initial.
The truth is that beyond the names of the perpetrators, Islam has little to do with these crimes. Within a few short months, she was playing truant, self-harming and going missing for days on end. Her bewildered parents begged her to tell them what was wrong, and why she had cigarette burns on her arms and blood stains on her underwear. Whenever she failed to come home, her father wandered the streets of Oxford bearing her photo as he searched in vain in pubs, nightclubs and cinemas. Her mother said she felt a failure, and recalled: ‘There was no emotion left in her whatsoever.
Her parents repeatedly reported her missing to police, and begged social services for help, but were met with indifference – and after 70 occasions, they lost count. Eventually her father was actually asked by police to stop looking for her – astonishingly because officers ‘felt it was detrimental to her wellbeing’. She told how she had informed police and social workers several times that she was being abused – even showing them her cigarette burn injuries – yet was ignored.
Her grooming had begun gradually but they soon proffered alcohol, drugs and places to ‘chill’ away from home. She was eventually taken into care, to the relief of her ‘heartbroken’  parents, who hoped she would at last be safe.
Her abusers brazenly came to pick her up from the care home – staff simply let her walk out the front door. She is now 21, having rescued herself from her horrific life by walking away, going to college and finding a job. Predators would wait for her near her children’s home and she would be driven to various places where she would be plied with drink and drugs in order to be raped or sold to other men.
Once, when Girl B and Girl A returned together to their care home in a taxi, staff refused to pay the fare – and the driver drove Girl A back to the gang who raped her.
In August 2006, she was taken to a flat off Rectory Road, Oxford, and rang police after realising she was with 11 men who wanted to have sex with her. Gradually turned against her family, Girl C ended up being given drink and drugs and forced to have sex with strangers while being filmed at the age of 13. Incredibly, even after being taken into the supposed ‘care’ of Oxfordshire County Council, she was groomed, raped and trafficked under the noses of staff. But by the age of 12, she was running away from her adoptive home and drinking – making her easy prey to the Oxford paedophiles. Eventually, the council agreed to place the girl in temporary care – where the very people paid to protect her simply ignored her desperate plight. According to her adoptive mother, staff at a children’s home actually bought ‘sexy underwear’ and stiletto-heeled boots for the girl, despite knowing she was being sold for sex. One night in November 2006, at the Nanford Guest House in Oxford – the gang’s favoured lair – a cocaine-fuelled Bassam Karrar raped her twice, strangled and beat her, all while subjecting her to verbal abuse and threats to kill.
During the trial, she was cross-examined by Karrar’s QC, Mark Milliken-Smith, who suggested her account was ‘lie upon lie because you’d been caught by police naked in a hotel room with a man you were not supposed to be with’. Aged 16, she fell pregnant by one of her abusers, and after her son was born the ruthless gang threatened to behead the boy unless she recruited younger girls into the same cycle of abuse. She was eventually rescued by her adoptive mother, who moved her halfway across the country with her son. Groomed from the age of 11, Girl D was turned into a sex slave by an older man who loaned her out for ?600 a time. In a now familiar pattern, Mohammed Karrar plied her with drink and drugs, and declared his undying love. The sick brute physically branded her flesh so other abusers would ‘know I was his’, she recalled. Girl E loved school and was a ‘teacher’s pet’ before becoming ensnared by the men when she was just 12. She said yesterday: ‘We did everything we could to try and keep her indoors and away from them. Sir Bruce, who recently completed a report on care failings at 14 hospitals with higher-than-expected mortality rates, and is investigating the crisis at Britain’s A&E wards, said he would fight “absolutely to protect” the principle of a public health service, free at the point of need.
The Keogh report into 14 hospital trusts with unusually high death rates focuses, naturally enough, on local standards of care and treatment. The cost of these interventions by Secretaries of State, who lacked knowledge of public health or experience in running large organisations, has been heavy. More important still, a lot of the problems uncovered at the 14 hospitals have to do with staffing levels. NHS England, said the health service faced a ?30bn black hole in its finances by the end of the decade because of rising demand. Moreover, if saving votes were more important to politicians than saving lives, you would think that they could partly redeem themselves by designing effective regulation that would give a clear signal of problems at individual hospitals. However, to see how badly these eminent bodies discharged their duties, take the example of one of the hospitals on the Keogh list, Basildon and Thurrock, where the “mortality ratio” from 2005 until last year was 20 per cent above the NHS average, with up to 1,600 more deaths than there would have been if it had the average level of deaths among its patients. I have left until last the most shocking example of political incompetence – or, rather, negligence.
Earlier this month Sir Brian went on to the main TV news channels to accuse the Department of Health of having been “a denial machine”. Andy Burnham, who was Secretary of State at the time and who still takes responsibility for health questions in the House of Commons, rejects Sir Brian’s charges. As a result of the manifest shortcoming of politicians – and here, as you will see, I engage in wishful thinking – I should like to see a parallel exercise to Sir Bruce Keogh’s: “A review into the performance of recent Secretaries of State for Health”. An inquest into James’ death heard he died from a build-up of fluid in his lungs caused by a viral infection.
Two-thirds of nurses have had to sacrifice time spent comforting and talking to patients because they are over-worked and wards are under-staffed, new research has shown.
The vast majority of ward nurses admitted to having to ration care, according to a survey published in the BMJ Quality and Safety journal, because they did not have time. The Royal College of Nursing called the findings “depressing and unfortunately not surprising” and criticised recent cuts to nurse staffing levels. Rationing of care was reported by 86 per cent of almost 3,000 registered nurses working at 46 NHS hospitals between January and September 2010. Analysts from the National Nursing Research Unit divided care activities into 13 categories. The most likely activity to be dropped due to time pressures was comforting and talking to patients, with 66 per cent of nurses saying they were unable to find time for it.
The fewer patients a nurse looked after, the less likely it was that care would be missed or rationed, the researchers found. Dr Peter Carter, chief executive and general secretary of the Royal College of Nursing, said: “These are depressing findings and unfortunately not surprising. The report’s authors said their findings raised “difficult questions for hospitals in a climate where many are looking to reduce, not increase, their expenditure on nurse staffing”, and urged hospitals to reduce the number of patients per nurse to seven or fewer. Last week NHS England announced plans to appoint more than 4,000 new nurses in the coming year, partly in response to an unprecedented number of trusts missing A&E waiting-times targets last winter. A spokesman for NHS England said: “We are committed to ensuring that all patients receive compassionate and competent nursing care.
Senior hospital doctors have received pay rises of up to 28 per cent following the introduction of a “nonsensical” contract that allows them to refuse to work in the evenings and at weekends, a report warns. The NHS watchdog conducted a “cover-up” in which senior officials ordered that evidence of its failure to prevent a scandal at a hospital maternity unit be destroyed, a report will disclose. I fear the NHS, one of our nation’s most virtuous and precious creations, is speeding towards annihilation.
Post-war courage, big political dreams and remarkable human endeavour shaped and created the service. This time it is the Care Quality Commission (CQC), an over-centralised body set up by New Labour in 2008 to monitor service delivery and good practice in all healthcare trusts.
Last week the independent Grant Thornton report revealed the way they believe that these leaderenes had deleted a previous report which severely criticised the CQC’s investigations into the Morecambe Bay NHS Foundation Trust which managed hospitals with the highest mortality rates in this country for newborn babies and mothers. Meanwhile the survivors – dads who had lost their partners and babies, mums grieving for their tiny infants – were not listened to by the hospitals. Next Thursday at a conference on patient safety organised by Imperial College and the Imperial Health Care Trust, I am interviewing Martin Bromiley, a pilot whose wife died in 2005 in hospital after a routine sinus operation, the result of human error and dysfunctional hierarchical norms.
Like the majority of British citizens I believe NHS frontline staff and managers who maintain this complex structure, on the whole, do a brilliant job.
Hospital and care home managers who allow neglect and abuse to take place on their watch could face criminal prosecution and unlimited fines under new Government plans designed to restore trust in the health service after a series of high profile NHS scandals.
Directors of all healthcare organisations will be subject to compulsory “fit and proper” tests to prove they are up to the job, while the powers of the Care Quality Commission (CQC) to prosecute health bosses will be increased, under proposals to be outlined by the care minister Norman Lamb today. The new powers will abolish a loophole that has allowed directors to escape prosecution by the CQC.
There have been no prosecutions for care failures since the CQC was set up in 2009 and fines of just ?4,000 have been levied against organisations that failed to meet national care standards.
The Department of Health said that it was still considering what charges could be brought against individual hospital and care home bosses, but said that maximum fines of ?50,000 could be ordered. Peter Walsh, the chief executive of the medical negligence charity Action against Medical Accidents, welcomed the proposals but said that they must go hand-in-hand with a duty of candour – a key aspect of the Government’s response to the Francis Inquiry into catastrophic failures at the Stafford Hospital.
The CQC has previously issued “fixed penalty notices” – action short of prosecution – four times, twice against nursing home operator Rosewood Care LLP, totalling a ?8,000 fine, as well as ?4,000 fines each for Dav Homes Limited which also failed to meet national care standards, and St Martins Care Ltd, a residential home operator, which failed to meet medicines regulations. CQC chief executive David Behan said: “Those who run health and care service are accountable for the quality and safety of the care they provide. CQC chairman David Prior told MPs yesterday that a report into an alleged cover-up at the organisation had revealed “incompetence, complacency, dysfunction” and a “culture of suppression and oppression”.
Mr Prior, who assumed his post in January, was appearing before the Health Select Committee with CQC chief executive David Behan to answer questions about its handling of the Morecambe Bay NHS Trust scandal.
A teenage thug who killed a ‘heroic’ off-duty police officer with a single punch in an unprovoked attack was today jailed for just three-and-half years. Victim: PC Chris Findlay, 33, was walking home from a night out with friends when he was attacked by Dale Dixon. The nursery section of Sardar Patel Vidyalaya, Lodhi Estate, would be shut for next three weeks, it said, blaming Hand, Foot and Mouth Disease for the unscheduled shutdown.
Sardar Patel Vidyalaya found eight cases of HFMD, spurring the decision to ensure the little ones staying protected at home.
While Sardar Patel Vidyalaya has extended the autumn break because of the disease, several other schools have also issued advisories informing parents about the symptoms of HFMD and the appropriate measures that should be taken. HFMD is caused by intestinal viruses, and usually affects only infants and little children.
Offices owned by Platts, a price-reporting agency, and Statoil, a Norwegian oil company, were also raided. The price reporting agencies strongly deny any similarities between their methods and the way Libor was calculated. Certainly the list provides little support for the contention that Thatcherism created an entrepreneurial culture in Britain, since virtually all the big dogs made their fortunes elsewhere, notably in Russia, India and Pakistan. But unlike the US, where the government discloses annual data showing the actual taxes paid (in aggregate) by the richest 400 Americans, such data is a carefully guarded secret in Britain. Certainly the presence of a very wealthy elite has meant lots of work for chauffeurs, gardeners, tax lawyers, accountants, foxhound breeders, cosmetic surgeons, butlers and others particularly adept at servicing the rich.
It reveals complicated financial structures using companies and trusts stretching from Singapore and the British Virgin Islands to the Cayman Islands and the Cook Islands.
Failure to do so may result in a criminal prosecution or significant financial penalties and the possibility of their identities being published,” HMRC warned. Some are prominent citizens – politicians, celebrities, businessmen, the elite of some societies. The Government currently keeps no central record of the contracts it awards which would identify if this is happening.
It called on ministers to slow down plans for further outsourcing – including handing over the probation service to outside providers – and carry out a review of all major new contracts.

Some academies, which are run outside of local authority control, admitted they encouraged their students to take vocational qualifications which would boost exam performance – even though teachers considered they were not the most valuable option.
The two firms are the major private players in both the privatisation of the criminal justice system and the Work Programme. On the claim that contractors may be monopolising services in some parts of the country, a G4S spokesman said: “That is simply not true. While the decline of religion was at its fastest among young people, there has been ‘an increase in the reporting of no religion across all groups between 2001 and 2011’, the Office for National Statistics said. Thanks to over-rapid immigration in recent years, Britain is heading for an ethnic minority population of around 25 per cent by the end of this decade.
The white population has more or less reluctantly shuffled along the bench and allowed others to sit down. Its primary schools — which were still majority white as recently as 2003 — are now 64 per cent ethnic minority. So the pimps operate with impunity until, years later, the slave girls find the courage to testify in court against their masters. Leaders of the Pakistani Muslim community – essentially a Victorian society that has landed like Doctor Who’s Tardis on a liberal, permissive planet it despises – are at pains to deny that the grooming gang’s behaviour has anything to do with ethnic origin or contemptible attitudes towards women.
Did Berelowitz not hear Nazir Afzal, Chief Crown Prosecutor for North West England, when he blamed “imported cultural baggage” for appalling crimes by members of his own community? All that remains is for the panel on tonight’s Question Time to do a little gentle hand-wringing about the Oxford horrors before it concludes that no particular group is implicated in these vile, misogynistic crimes. But what remains is a political class still far too timid to challenge growing and alarming separatism in Muslim education and law. Adil Rashid, who had “raped” an underage girl, was spared a prison term after the judge heard that the naive 18-year-old attended an Islamic faith school where he was taught that women are worthless. It was that the law and, indeed, the values of the wider country, were irrelevant in his Islamic school, even though it was a state institution funded by citizens who would go straight to jail if, for instance, they tried to have sex with a child. All Islamic schools should be obliged to introduce mixed-sex classes, so boys can learn at first hand that girls are their equals, or those schools should be closed. The real problem instead lies with cultural taboos and a hesitance by traditional communities to engage with such sensitive topics, which is readily exploited by criminal groups. However, the NHS needed to learn from the commercial sector, in which the expectation that budgets could not be guaranteed was a constant driver of innovation and efficiency, he said. So before the 2010 elections, the Conservatives sensibly promised to avoid “massive structural reorganisation”.
Not only were they expensive, but also they had the effect of switching the attention of senior medical staff away from their patients to organisational matters, and unsettling everybody else down to the most junior nurse.
And while it would not be the whole answer, it would help if the NHS was able to streamline by centralising services such as accident and emergency care,  cardiac surgery and maternity units. In at least 15 areas of England the NHS is attempting major reconfiguration but always in the teeth of opposition from MPs of all the main parties.
From 2005 until 2009 Basildon and Thurrock was given a “good” rating by first the Healthcare Commission and then by its successor, the Care Quality Commission. It comes from the testimony of Sir Brian Jarman, now 80 years old, who was Professor of Primary Health Care from 1983-98 at Imperial College School of Medicine and President from 2003-4 of the British Medical Association. But I fear Sir Brian’s comment accords with all we know about the behaviour of government ministers.
When nurses are overloaded with tasks, and have extremely limited time to complete them, something has to give.
Its job was to inspect 22,000 health and social care providers – including hospitals, GP and dental surgeries and care homes. In 2012, Kay Sheldon, a non-executive director at the CQC, bravely spoke out, told Andrew Lansley, then Health Secretary and others in power that the commission was failing in its duties. But there can and must be better safety rules and systems and behavioural conformity to tested guidelines.
Successive governments have made it harder and harder for them to function and hang on to ideals, yet most have carried on with integrity.
She started the pressure group in her own cafe (top right) following the death of her mother at Stafford hospital.
Currently the regulator can only prosecute in cases where it has previously issued a warning notice with which the provider has failed to comply. The Ministry of Justice is investigating whether the caps on such fines can be lifted altogether.
Conservative Charlotte Leslie asked if it was proper the CQC was still advertising for a marketing manager whose job would be to “expertly manage our reputation and proactively build our profile”. This affliction, a viral disease that affects only young children, has surfaced in several schools across the capital. It is highly contagious and spread through direct contact with the mucus, saliva, or faeces of an infected person.
Usmanov, for instance, acquired his key metal and mining assets in Russia after its frenzied privatization binge. Experts say it is difficult to see how any further large-scale outsourcing of police, probation or prison projects can succeed without their involvement.
Gangs of men, mainly of Pakistani Muslim heritage, lure white girls as young as 10 with gifts and displays of affection. And, once again, the fear of racism will have trumped sexism, and hundreds of young girls – or the “hollow shells” of girls, as one tearful copper called them – will be betrayed. Courageous Muslim writers and community workers have spoken out with repugnance and great moral clarity.
It is 30 years since I first taught English to Bangladeshi women in their flats in Tower Hamlets, and I still remember how those smiley, interested ladies shrank and cowered when their husbands came home.
Rashid told psychologists he had no idea that having sex with a willing 13-year-old was against the law; besides, his education had taught him to believe that “women are no more worthy than a lollipop that has been dropped on the ground”. Although it cannot be named for “legal reasons”, the school is voluntary-aided – mainly funded by the taxpayer. The result of this continued silence is more victims of abuse and further hostility toward the majority of law abiding Muslims. I say “successive” because no recent government has an unimpeachable record in its management of the NHS.
And then the new Secretary of State, Andrew Lansley, launched probably the most substantial reorganisation the NHS has ever known. While well-managed hospitals could take these zigzag changes in their stride, the weaker ones, those on the Keogh list, found they were one more heavy burden.
Lord Darzi, the heart surgeon who spent two years as a health minister under Labour redesigning NHS services, calls this “the politics of saving lives versus the politics of saving votes”. The Healthcare Commission was set up in 2004 to promote and drive improvement in the quality of healthcare and public health in England and Wales. He devised the “The Hospital Standardised Mortality Ratio”, the methodology used in the Keogh report. They believe to confess failures in a public service would be as foolish as a car maker admitting, say, that there was a steering fault in one of its models. Ever since the days of Thatcherism, fanatical privateers and profiteers and their political allies have been flapping their predator wings, waiting to fly in an American-style system where money buys good health and those without suffer avoidable diseases and deaths. It seems plain to me that too much was asked of one body but few seemed to have objected at the time.
That bereavement made him into a driven and highly respected advocate for a safer NHS, as safe as flying. They must now fear that the end of our beloved NHS will be hastened less by external forces, more by committed insiders. But yesterday she handed over the keys to the business, having agreed a cut-price sale on eBay. HFMD leaves the little ones with a high fever and blisters on their hands, feet and in and around the mouth. Only for the safety of children, the nursery wing has been closed from September 23 to October 16.
It typically occurs in small epidemics in nursery schools or kindergartens, usually during the summer and autumn months. Then we can all sit back comfortably and wait till the next hideous court case comes along, probably in Bradford, where at least 30 men have been arrested in the past few months over child sex-grooming allegations. Kris Hopkins, the MP for Keighley and Ilkley, believes the police crackdown in Bradford reveals that the political correctness that made the authorities reluctant to act in the past is gone.
Only one thing can permanently change the misogynist behaviour of certain Pakistani men and that is the education and empowerment of their daughters. At this hugely popular Islamic school, where a majority of pupils are from a Pakistani background, boys and girls are taught in separate classes; a segregation policy no normal comprehensive could get away with. In 1991 the Thatcher government brought in the so-called internal market and put GPs in the driving seat only for Tony Blair to come into power in 1997 determined to scrap these reforms and replace competition with collaboration. It aimed to achieve this by becoming an authoritative and trusted source of information and by ensuring that this information was used to drive improvement. Why would they when there were such well-paid and venerated positions available for the “great and good” who sit on such commissions, a thriving sector for a small, select circle? In the style of the old Soviet Union, Williams is alleged to have commissioned a covert assessment of Sheldon’s mental health.
Carl Hendrickson was a low-paid cleaner at Furness hospital, where his wife Nittya and baby son Chester died in 2008 during birth.
The chances of a passenger dying in an airplane accident is one in ten million; in our hospitals it is one in three hundred.
Schools in the city are taking proper precautions ranging from issuing advisories, sanitising the premises and even closing down some susceptible sections.
Once the child’s spirit is subdued, and her mind fogged with drugs, she is sold for sex to multiple men at ?200 a time. At the time there was pressure from Downing Street and pressure from ministers… Ministers have an electoral interest in getting out good news…Effectively they had to deliver good news for the minister. Another catastrophic failure has burst into the media and public consciousness, another self-inflicted wound which bleeds the confidence of doctors, nurses and patients. It has now been alleged that three of those at the top of the organisation acted little better than those bankers who played fast and loose with investments, did not value the importance of accountability and, if the allegations are proved, didn’t seem to give a damn about their customers or the entire profession which they brought into grave disrepute.
Without meeting her, the obliging doctor suggested Sheldon, who suffered from bouts of depression, was possibly a “paranoid schizophrenic”. He was visited at home by the Trust chief executive Tony Halsall who allegedly offered him ?3000: ‘“We’ll find you a job in Preston. The speakers and attendees feel as passionately as Bromiley that things can and must get better. How will we forgive ourselves for letting this happen to an institution that cared for most of us from cradle to grave, or promised to? The Learning Tree Play School at Sujan Singh Park has also put up a notice for parents after finding at least four children infected with the virus. If the girl tries to break away, a gang member might threaten to behead her or firebomb her home. But what hope is there of those girls getting the education and status they need to take their men to task? It brought back competition and markets; it drew up a vast array of performance targets and national guidelines in an attempt to create uniform standards of care. Sure, those at the top of the CQC loved the NHS, but they also seemingly loved themselves, their cliques and power much more. Mohammed Karrar, who was found guilty in the Oxford sex-grooming case this week, took a scalding hairpin and branded an M on one girl’s bottom so she would know she was his property. The CQC named three women who are currently facing disciplinary action, Cynthia Bower, Dame Jo Williams and Jill Finney, although all deny any wrongdoing. For the CQC, which should have dealt with such callousness, patients seemed to have been an irrelevance.

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