DEC
14

UK News

General election 2019: PM to visit...What the Conservatives' win means...New Zealand volcano: Search resumes...Quadriga: Lawyers for users of...Jeremy Corbyn: ‘I did everything I...General election 2019: Leigh's...General Election 2019: Moments from...Election results 2019: Nicola...Caroline Flack: Love Island host...Check your train time - new...Key committee passes Trump...PC Andrew Harper death: Teen denies...Octopus and eagle square off at...Election results 2019: Five big...General Election 2019: Who will be...General election 2019: How the...General election 2019: Viral videos...Election results 2019: Opinion poll...MP re-elected - with baby in slingRichard Osman's election night quizElection results 2019: When do we...Exit poll 2019: What is the forecast...Exit polls: How accurate are they?General election 2019: From the...How to vote: What are the dos and...The Papers: Boris Johnson's...Who's going to take home the...How the killing of a young immigrant...Africa’s 'condom king' wants no more...Shah Rukh Khan talks success and...Week in Pictures: 7 - 13 December 2019Election results 2019: 15 things you...This Matters: Why politics will...Quiz of the week: Whose record did...Cottingley Fairies hoax photo sells...The night and morning after in picturesThe Crown: Was Harold Wilson...Myanmar Rohingya: Aung San Suu Kyi...Vladimir Putin: 20 years in 20 photosDurham North West: The 'no-hope'...Yola: From 'house screamer' to...Exchange rates: Why has the value of...Pengsoo: The rude giant penguin that...The place where dead eagles are...Where the money is really made at...The Clash: How London Calling still...Jurgen Klopp signs new Liverpool...Wayne Rooney: Derby player-coach on...Doddie Weir wins Helen Rollason...Charlton Athletic 2-2 Hull City:...Anthony Joshua: Tyson Fury or...Off-field issues affected form,...Leicester City: James Maddison and...General election 2019: What is the...Sir John Curtice: What drove Tory...Election results 2019: Analysis in...General election 2019: Does Labour...Election results 2019: Which party...Defected MPs have a disappointing nightGeneral election 2019: Tories claim...General election 2019: 'Bruising...General election 2019: The story of...Election results: Who are the major...Results at-a-glanceBrexit: What happens now?Election results 2019: What were...General election 2019: How Labour's...Camila Cabello: 'An absolute force...'How I became a secret daytime DJ'Group B Strep: ‘A common bug could...
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BBC Front Page News

General election 2019: PM to visit north after Labour heartland gains

Boris Johnson heads to the north of England later, after the Tories' biggest election win since 1987.

What the Conservatives' win means for your money

Promises have been made and plans put in place that will have an effect on your finances after the election.

New Zealand volcano: Search resumes for two remaining bodies

The search operation resumes near White Island volcano after one body was spotted in the water.

Quadriga: Lawyers for users of bankrupt crypto firm seek exhumation of founder

Lawyers for Quadriga users say there are "questionable circumstances" behind Gerald Cotten's death.

BBC news for Worcestershire

General Election 2019: Conservative MPs re-elected across Hereford and Worcester

Brexit promises were "fundamental" to the outcome, say re-elected MPs.

General election 2019: What questions do you have?

Do you have a question about the election results?

Man jailed for murdering Paul Lundy in Kidderminster

Nathan Calder, 28 had denied murdering Paul Lundy at his home in Kidderminster.

Man guilty of murdering Paul Lundy in Kidderminster

Nathan Calder, 28 was found guilty of murdering 48-year-old Paul Lundy by a jury.

AskTen - Ten things you may not have noticed last week!

1. How to avoid your next angry outburst. When you’re angry or disappointed with a colleague, it can be tempting to dash off a text or email to say so. But an angry message sent in haste can ruin a relationship. Before communicating, ask yourself these four questions: READ MORE

2. Britain’s boardroom diversity issue. Britain’s top firms are failing to improve the ethnic diversity of their boardrooms, with the total number of black, Asian and minority ethnic board (BAME) members falling from 9% to 7.4%. Talent pipelines for BAME executives were squeezed after representation below board levels plateaued, and 47 FTSE 100 companies still lack BAME board members and executives. The news comes as the BBC announces a new policy, under which each of its key leadership groups will appoint at least one adviser with a "deep understanding of BAME issues". The Guardian

3. The first rule of the apostrophe? The Apostrophe Protection Society, which advocates for the proper use of the apostrophe, will shutter operations after 18 years of fighting the good fight. Founder John Richards, a retired journalist who is now 96, admitted defeat at the hands of “ignorance and laziness”, and critiqued organisations that he says improperly abandoned the apostrophe, such as Waterstones (formerly Waterstone's). Richards had received hundreds of supportive letters from around the world after initially founding the organisation in 2001. The Independent

4. Britain’s happiest towns. Turns out it's not so grim up north after all as Hexham in Northumberland has been named the happiest place in which to live in Britain. Property website Rightmove surveyed 22,000 people on how they would rate the likes of their local amenities and community spirit plus whether they feel safe and earn enough to live comfortably. The results placed northern English towns in half of the 10 top spots, with Harrogate, Skipton, Altrincham and Southport all joining Haxham in the shortlist. Richmond-upon-Thames, Llandrindod Wells, Monmouth, Dorchester and Sevenoaks completed the list. Daily Mail

5. The disastrous effects of busyness. At the end of every workday, many of us may find that while we worked hard, we've hardly made a dent in the big and sometimes career-defining projects that we want to tackle that week. We vow to work on them tomorrow, only to find ourselves busy once again - sometimes working on that bigger idea at home during off-hours. That's the wrong strategy for success. Shifting our mindset to value time and bandwidth as scarce resources that require trade-offs is key to keeping us healthier, wealthier and making wiser choices. Strategies for effectiveness, and much more is covered in 10/10. See below for details.

6. The key to avoiding distractions. Distraction is dangerous business. When we frequently switch tasks, we're less likely to get much of anything done. That, in turn, raises our stress levels and can result in a loss of motivation and burnout. In the end, countering distractions is more about getting better at managing our attention than our time. How can you start? Start paying attention to, well, your attention. Record when, how and why you are distracted. Devise potential methods to steer your attention back to what's important. See which ones work best for you and repeat. Harvard Business Review

7. The world’s smartest students. China’s schoolchildren are now the smartest in the world, outperforming their American and British peers in an international assessment of reading, maths and science. The UK has made “modest improvements” in its test results from previous years, now ranking 14th in reading, 14th in science and 19th in maths. Among the top performing in the UK, England was the highest in all three subjects, with Wales deemed as the lowest performing. The results of the triennial study underscore the struggle of advanced economies to close gaps in education. BBC

8. More than 180 UK children become homeless every day, says Shelter. An estimated 135,000 British children will be homeless on Christmas Day this year, homelessness charity Shelter has warned. Most will be living in temporary accommodation rather than on the streets. Shelter says that 183 children lose their homes every day, with the total number of homeless youngsters at a 12-year high. All main political parties have promised to address this crisis if elected on Thursday. BBC

9. How many times do we touch our phones every day? The typical smartphone user touches his or her phone 2,617 time every day, according to a study by research firm Dscout. But that's just the average user: The study found that extreme smartphone users - meaning the top 10% - touch their phones more than 5,400 times daily; or more than a million times a year. Sky News

10. The bottom line. There are 17 Johnsons standing for election on Thursday - although, this time, none of them is directly related to the prime minister. Boris Johnson's brother Jo resigned as an MP in September saying he was torn between family loyalty and the national interest. He opposed the Tories' position on Brexit. There is only one Boris standing, but the most popular name among all candidates is David. Among female candidates, it is Sarah, with 22. BBC

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