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The Pod Cafe in the Deakin Centre is now subject to a bacon ban Share CommentsA manager at Pod Cafe at the Deakin conference centre told the Cambridge News of his fury and said the new rules imposed earlier this month had hit business.Addenbrooke’s said it had suspended the frying of food due to the “excessive smell of fried food” leaking into training rooms and the main atrium at the Deakin Centre.The hospital said other restaurants on its campus are still selling fried food, but the Pod Cafe would not be allowed to until the extraction system had been upgraded.The manager at the cafe, who did not want to be named, said: “To tell you the truth we have been told to stop cooking bacon,
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the reason why, I haven’t got to the end of it.”We are just trying to make a living.”An HR manager told me at the beginning of the month on November 6. It does affect business, of course. I’m not happy at all.”The North Pole ice rink is opening todayThe restaurant source said at first the staff believed it was because of a problem with the extractor fan but have since been told that once the extractor is fixed, the ban would still be in place.The source said: “We are fixing that [extractor] and asked ‘can we use bacon’ and were told it’s not a possibility. It doesn’t make sense to me.”The Deakin Centre provides medical training,
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and staff development and learning programmes.Addenbrooke’s Hospital responds to ‘bacon ban’ claims A spokesman for Addenbrooke’s Hospital said it had acted after comments from users at the training centre.The spokesman said: “We have suspended the frying of food in The Pod Caf at the Deakin Centre until such time as the extraction system can be upgraded.

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I just couldn’t help but feel sad as I read “American Sniper,” the autobiography of recently slain Navy SEAL Chris Kyle.

He survived multiple deployments to Iraq, spending the majority of his time in the thick of battle, only to be killed by a man he was trying to help after returning home.

The only silver lining to the tragedy is that it happened after his departure from the Navy and war, so that he had several years to rebuild family relationships that fell by the wayside while he served his country. But still. Sad. military history, with more than 150 confirmed kills during his four deployments. The true number may be even higher.

He humbly attributes this distinction to a wealth of opportunity and luck. Whatever it was, the insurgents saw fit to place a bounty on his head and give him the nickname al Shaitan Ramadi, the Devil of Ramadi. Not too shabby a legacy in the war on terror.

Kyle was clearly not a man to mince words, which made reading “American Sniper,” written before his death, a little uncomfortable at times.

I don’t think I have illusions about what war is, and I fully understand that those in combat positions are trained for a very specific job that can really only be carried out in war. But, initially, the realization that Kyle had no reservations about his job, or the fact that he was so good at it, was a little unsettling.

He also displayed no concern for the non insurgent Iraqi people. America, and the protection of her people, was his sole force and motivation. He was not there to set Iraqi’s free, but to make sure the terrorists never made their way to American shores.

The book is very informally written, which makes you feel like you’re truly hearing Kyle’s voice in the stories almost as though you’re sitting with him in a room as he shares his experiences with you. And he shares very matter of factly.

The best an account of war can hope to accomplish is to remind readers that you can’t ever really wrap your mind around what it’s like for those on the ground, because you can never know or really get it until you live it. And Kyle hits his mark there.

Time and time again, they were in dangerous situations, and all I could think with each page of battle was that it all seemed unreal, like a movie. And that thought was quickly followed by the realization that everything was very real, and I just couldn’t fully comprehend a reality like that.

I don’t imagine that most people want to know what a single firefight is like, yet these men actively hoped for these situations so they could take down evil. They were willing to sacrifice their bodies, minds and sometimes lives, for each other and for America.

Though he passionately loved what he did, Kyle never romanticizes the life of a SEAL and the impact war had on him and his family.

Throughout the book, his wife, Taya, shares brief thoughts on what life is like for the family of a SEAL. The couple also openly shares the very rough patches they went through, and their honesty adds greatly to the authenticity of Kyle’s story.

And authenticity seems to be what Kyle was all about. He was a man of conviction who believed in doing his part, whether that was protecting fellow servicemen in war with his sniper rifle or the variety of efforts he made to help and support veterans after he left the Navy.

Simply reading “American Sniper” felt like a way to honor Kyle specifically, and all troops in general, for their service, while reminding us to remember and do our part.
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Dressed in flip flops, gym shorts, T shirt, gold necklace and autographed baseball cap all featuring his favorite NFL team, Spinda will proudly point out his 150 personally signed footballs, or 40 plus John Hancock ed (or Rocky Bleier ed or Louis Lipps ed) jerseys or hundreds of hats clinging to the ceiling. There’s an entertaining story behind almost every one.

A lifesize Jerome Bettis adheres to a wall, which has two actual seats from Three Rivers Stadium parked in front of it.

That’s why, while an Ashland resident since age 11, he was recently received a “Fan Spotlight” by Steel Nation Magazine, a Pittsburgh based publication.

“I like to call myself the Ambassador of Steeler Nation,” Spinda said as humbly as possible.

Growing up in Dubois, Pa., Spinda has been a Steelers fan all his life. For the past 20 years, his intense passion has earned him an induction into the Steelers Fantasy Camp Fan Hall of Fame he’s attended the camp five times.

Spinda also regularly attends training camp in Latrobe, Pa. He almost always travels in his now famous truck.

On one occasion at training camp, Spinda’s truck caught the attention of then head coach Bill Cowher and several players. In all, the whole team inked up his truck with autographs (Spinda has since sold that one to a Pittsburgh resident and bought a new one).

One particular season, Spinda hung out and had beers with players Brendan Stai, Will Wolford, Justin Strzelczyk and Jim Sweeney after every home game. Partly because of that, Spinda was easily able to swing a charity basketball game in Ashland featuring several Steelers against local police.

This summer, former Steeler Greg Lloyd Sr. treated Spinda and his family to dinner while vacationing in Florida.

On average, Spinda attends nine total games (home and away) a year, and he can’t remember the last time he’s missed a minute of a live game, whether witnessing on TV or in person. He’s frequently given tickets and a place to stay by former Steelers in the Pittsburgh area.

When at his home and his neighbors have finally, and somewhat begrudgingly, grown accustomed to this he sounds a din fire horn every time the Steelers score.

“Sometimes, I’ll be watching a game and the other team will score, and I’ll hear a car alarm sound or something,”Spinda said with a laugh. “I’ll look outside and it’s one of my neighbors.”

Tonight, when the Steelers open their season at Denver against the Broncos, he’ll nestle into a spot in Pittsburgh. He’s already been invited to a golf event there.

It’s not uncommon for Spinda to spend ample time with former Steelers, much of it through golf scrambles. He’s on the committee of the Tony Dorsett Celebrity Golf Classic.

Resulting in an awe inspiring and memorable occurrence, former University of Kentucky and Steeler great Dermontti Dawson invited Spinda to his recent induction into the Hall of Fame.

“That was quite an honor,”said Spinda, a 1985 graduate of Raceland.

Spinda won’t shy away from flipping through his several Steeler laced photo albums, which typically contain eight photos per page don’t think Spinda doesn’t have a story behind each one.

While fingering through, a few photographs will depict Spinda’s gameface, a black and yellow mask capped by a crazy hat.

Just this past week, Spinda painted his face in 49ers red and gold and posted a picture on his Facebook page as a result of a bet lost to former 49ers receiver Reggie Givens.

Some of Spinda’s most cherished pictures were taken alongside paraplegic fans, of whom Spinda has grown fond meeting through charity events and accompanying to games.

Spinda’s cell phone, which plays a portion of “Black and Yellow” by Wiz Khalifa as its ringtone, contains countless former/current Steelers’ contacts.

“Sometimes former players will call me about other former players,”said Spinda, who added that he probably has 150 Steeler contacts in all.

Some of his favorites include Dwayne Woodruff, now a judge, Lipps, Dawson, Bleier and others.

His favorite moments? While there are many, he easily recounts having been in attendance for the final game at Three Rivers Stadium in 2000, when the Steelers beat the Redskins.
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cheap college jerseys china ‘Accidental star’ Nick Nolte honoured on Hollywood Walk of Fame

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Nolte with Warrior director Gavin O’Connor (Chris Pizzello/AP)

Warrior director Gavin O’Connor said: “Nick is a man of many colours, he was a felon, manufactured draft cards in the 1960s.

“Then he became an actor. He locked himself in a room and devoured all the great plays, treaded the boards across the country performing in regional theatre. Nick was a gypsy and then he accidentally became a movie star.”

O’Connor praised Nolte as a “master of his craft” with a voice “that sounds like he’s swallowed a bag of nails”, adding that he is “crazy to the bone”.

Taking to the stage after it was declared the day would be named after him in Hollywood, the actor said: “Nick Nolte Day I can barely get through one myself.”

Nolte with his star (Chris Pizzello/AP)

With his characteristic gruffness, he said through a thick beard that he was “deeply honoured” and praised the Walk of Fame for paving Hollywood Boulevard with a history of the actors who have passed through the street.
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Long gone is the Drayyard Smokehouse, and you guessed it, in its place is another the E Street Smokehouse.

I was never that impressed by the Drayyard and despite it’s replacement being run by those in charge of the Last Wine Bar and Blue Joanna Bar and Kitchen, two excellent establishments, I headed in with the doom and gloom of re visiting a place that already left a bad taste in my mouth a year or so previous.

When we walked through the doors at 7pm on a Saturday night it was all but empty never a good sign, and I was resigned to a having a mediocre evening. Now, you can ask my boyfriend Dom, I’m not one to admit to being wrong, but this time I was, the food was exceptional and by the time we left there wasn’t a table free in the whole place.

Smoked pork croquettes with apple ketchup at E Street Smokehouse. Photo: Emily Revell.

MORE: East Twenty Six, Norwich, restaurant review: ‘Go and try every single thing on the menu right now’

Once we had ordered we were given a small complimentary bowl of crackling to nibble on, which was a nice extra treat.

For starters we enjoyed the smoked pork croquettes with apple ketchup. They were akin to sweet and sour pork bowls that you’d get from a Chinese takeaway. The pork was smokey perfection, set off by the tangy apple ketchup, of which there could’ve been more. Dom gave them an eight out of 10 which you’ll know if you’ve previously read my reviews is pretty high praise. Secondly, we had the cauliflower with buffalo sauce and sour cream. Their coating was greasy, indulgent and very spicy. I love vegetarian dishes like this satisfying and delectable but still vegetables!

As always, I had read the menu online ahead of time, and was looking forward to the grilled aubergine with miso. I was slightly distressed when it was not on the menu, amongst a few other things, but the E Street Smokehouse redeemed itself with the panko crusted goats’ cheese with olive tapenade, red onion confit and grilled mushroom burger, from the specials board. I kid you not it was a round of goats’ cheese baked in a panko crumb in a bun a cheese lovers dream. It was just a burger of cheese!

Having had a fair few veggie burgers in my time I literally had one the night before I thought this was very inventive, I’d never come across anything like it before. The whole thing was indulgent and the generous addition of olive tapenade made the whole thing pop. The red onion confit was umami in flavour and cut through the goats’ cheese.

Panko goats’ cheese burger at E Street Smokehouse. Photo: Emily Revell.

MORE: The Kings Head,
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Letheringsett, restaurant review: ‘Quality and atmosphere are outstanding’

Dom went for the barbeque monkfish with coal roasted leeks sweetcorn pure. The dish was beautifully presented and the fish truly melted in the mouth. It was soft, succulent and meaty, bursting with flavour. The leek was a little tough, but I think that was the fault of seasonality. It did require a side dish to fill it out a little and Dom choose fries, which tasted like naughty fast food.

We shared a dessert of grilled pineapple with rum syrup ginger ice cream, a very small portion but enough for us. The ice cream was not at all gingery, but nonetheless combined with the pineapple and syrup was tart and sweet.

They have a large drinks selection, Dom had an Ease Up IPA and I enjoyed a glass of the St Felix Sauvignon Blanc. I ordered a 250ml glass for 6.50 but it arrived in a small carafe, which definitely made it seem like more and for the quantity and quality of taste it was definitely excellent value and Dom was definitely jealous.

Grilled pineapple with rum syrup and ginger ice cream at E Street Smokehouse. Photo: Emily Revell.

MORE: Eric’s Fish and Chips, Thornham, restaurant review: ‘Once in a lifetime dishes’As mentioned, at first the place was quiet but once it got going, it was bustling with the atmosphere of a Saturday night. It felt casual but also had an air of celebration and romance in the air filled with families out for special meals and couples. The interior is much fresher, lighter and cooler than it was.

The toilets are straight down the stairs. One cubicle for men and the other for women, the sinks are open and shared between genders.

Midway down Exchange Street, St Andrew’s multi storey can be seen from the bottom of the road and would be less than a five minute walk, as would Duke Street.

E Street Smokehouse is in the centre of Norwich. Easily accessible and close to many bars, it’s situated in an area full of fabulous restaurants but is clearly holding its own.

MORE: The Black Horse, Norwich, restaurant review: ‘This place needs to be raved about’On the service this place is very good value for money, although I would say there is some discrepancy in the pricing. The monkfish was 12 and a pretty small portion meaning that a side was required, all of which start at 3. Whereas the panko goats’ cheese burger was also 12 but came with a giant helping of fries.

For me, it has to be trying somewhere a little different. While smokehouses aren’t exactly rare, a place of this calibre with innovative dishes has been missing from Norwich for a while.

The food was extremely well done, thoroughly enjoyable and the service was excellent it’s probably not going to be a favourite but that’s personal preference,
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Dom on the other hand was a big fan and I think he’s itching to return.

cheap rugby jerseys online ‘It’s all music to me’

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EDMOND With friends by his side, a guitar in his hands and the sound of bluegrass in the air, musician Marco Tello performed a multitude of songs from his career and newest album, “The Edge of the Middle of Nowhere,” Saturday night at the Bottle Cap Barn.

Tello’s album is a collection of bluegrass, rock, country and Americana music, but he said throughout his career he has been in several bands and performed many genres.

“I’ve played in Reggae bands. I’ve played in classic rock bands (and) punk rock bands. I’ve played in red dirt bands, bluegrass folk, Irish, disco and funk. It’s all music to me,” Tello said.

Tello said the making of his album was a long and difficult process but he was relieved and happy when it was completed.

“It started at the very beginning of 2017. The studio was in Midwest City. I had to go there after work and sometimes on weekends I got really cranky towards the end It was a lot of work,” Tello said.

The 54 year old began his musical journey when he demonstrated a natural talent and played the French Horn in band at Edmond Public Schools. Tello started taking guitar lessons in the late 70s.

“I was having trouble scoring with the ladies and I couldn’t afford a Trans Am and I thought guitar playing would be a great way to impress women,” Tello said.

Though it began as a way to meet girls, Tello said music became a passion after he met his best friend and played bluegrass.

“I didn’t really get serious until the late 80s when I moved to Boulder, Colo., which was an incredible music scene, and I met Kane Hollins,” Tello said.

According to Tello, the two worked at a local restaurant and one day decided to make music with their guitar and banjo.

“He came over to the house I was renting and I knew three or four bluegrass songs and we played them together, and that was the beginning of my music career,” Tello said.

After discovering his musical match, Tello said,
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the two traveled around the state performing hundreds of shows.

“We took our instruments and our backpacks and hitchhiked all over Colorado during the mid 80s. Then in ’86 we shouldered our packs, grabbed our instruments and hitchhiked Boulder, Colorado to Wyoming, Montana, Washington, Oregon, Utah and back to Colorado,” Tello said.

This adventure lasted two months and though it was challenging, the musician said he’s grateful for the experience.

“Approaching a music career like that is like trial by fire so I learned a lot at that time,” Tello said.

For Tello, being in a band and performing in sympatico is a passion.

“The best feeling in the world is when you’re in a band, on stage and everything is firing on all cylinders,” Tello said. “Everybody knows exactly where they are, you know exactly what that person’s going to do.”

Tello added that it can be a challenge to keep a band together.

In addition to his solo performance, Tello is in a trio, The Brave Amigos, with musicians Jeff Nokes and Edgar Cruz. 19 at the UCO Jazz Lab.

“We commonly play gigs where we’re wearing the audience out because we just keep going and it’s time to quit and I’m thinking ‘God I’m having so much fun I don’t want to quit.’ It’s been awhile since I had that,” Tello said.

By day Tello works as a food broker but music is his first passion and he said he performs more than 100 shows a year.

“From nine and a half years on I was an Edmond boy. I was quite a lot of trouble and I did all the drugs . The people I ran with in school were all bad kids,” Tello said.

Into adulthood Tello struggled with alcohol and drug abuse but he said he has been sober since 1990 after he hit rock bottom.

“I got to a point where I didn’t want to drink or do any more drugs and I didn’t want to go through life without booze and drugs. I came to a spot where I didn’t know which way to go,” Tello said.

Despite all the pain he inflicted upon himself but endured, Tello said the worst time of his life was three years ago when a rare condition caused nerve damage in his hand.

“It’s my left hand. It’s an important hand for a guitar player. So for a good eight months I wasn’t a guitar player and I had no idea what I was if I wasn’t a guitar player,” Tello said.

Through determination and passion, Tello said he worked through his health problem and returned to the musical world.

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Tello said fellow musicians and music lovers have responded positively to his work. The guitarist is looking forward to the making of his next album and he hopes to become a full time musician again.

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Peter Reid on Lee Clark’s t shirt: ‘It was obvious his time with Sunderland would have to end’In his autobiography Cheer Up Peter Reid, the former Black Cats manager writes about Lee Clark’s infamous choice of t shirt at the 1999 FA Cup final12:16, 5 OCT 2017

Lee Clark in action for Sunderland

“He told me he was only seeing me out of courtesy but six bottles of Laurent Perrier later he agreed to sign for me. It was one of the best drinking sessions I’d ever paid for, especially as Bob Murray ended up picking up the tab.”

Clark spent two seasons at the Stadium of Light before an ill judged moment at Wembley in May 1999.

“I really liked Clarky and he was one of those who was going to be important to us in the Premier League, but all of that changed when he went to watch Newcastle in the FA Cup final against Man United,” Reid continued. “In the eyes of our fans, it wouldn’t have been ideal that he was there at all, but being a professional I could relate to his decision because there are plenty of players who go to see the team they support in big games, and it’s never really a problem.

How Peter Reid cheered up Sunderland in the former manager’s own words

“But Clarky didn’t just stop with getting a ticket and sitting in the stands,
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he wore a t shirt bearing the slogan ‘Sad Mackem bs’. As soon as pictures of him started to appear in the media it was obvious to everyone at Sunderland , particularly me, that his time with us would have to be brought to an abrupt end.

“When I next saw him I told him he had to go, it was as simple as that. Our fans wanted him out and there was no way back.

(Image: Trinity Mirror)

“He could have been Ronaldo and Messi combined the following season and they still wouldn’t have been having him so, when a situation is that bad, you are left with no option but to get rid of the cause of the problem. There are certain things you can’t do at a football club and he’d done one of them.

“In fairness to Clarky, he held his hands up and accepted that he had to move. Ebook also available.

Like us on FacebookFollow us on TwitterSunderland AFC NewsletterNewcastle United FC TakeoverNewcastle United club sale edges closer as Amanda Staveley closes in on clubMagpies aren’t denying that a deal to sell Newcastle is close but meeting to sign new faces is in the pipeline

Northumbria PoliceThese are the people ‘most wanted’ by Northumbria Police this ChristmasPolice ask Chronicle readers for help to find the dozen people they want to speak to this Christmas

GatesheadNurse gave patient wrong medicine and said: ‘Ah well, there’s not much difference between the two’Jacqueline White was barred from the profession for a string of failings, including taking a blood sample from the wrong patient

Quayside NewcastleSee dramatic footage of a car in flames on the Newcastle QuaysideFirefighters do not yet know the cause of the blaze which happened outside of the Copthorne Hotel on Friday evening

JesmondYoung woman taken to hospital after being hit by a car in JesmondThe pedestrian was taken to the Royal Victoria Infirmary but police were unable to give any details about the extent of her injuries
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‘It is not acceptable that communities are feeling threatened by travellers’ says Cambridgeshire MPMPs weigh in on the traveller debateAnd over the last year, caravans have pitched up illegally on many more sites in the county, including Fulbourn, Papworth, Cambourne and at Cambridge Business and Research Park.

As well as causing disruption to communities,
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there can often be a clean up bill as some groups leave behind piles of rubbish with a broken washing machine, a child’s bike and even van seats dumped in West Cambridge.

A broken washing machine was among the piles of rubbish left by travellers at the University West Cambridge site.

Advice from Cambridge City Council currently states that if gypsies or travellers are camped on council owned land the council can evict them, but if the encampment is on private land it is usually the landowner’s responsibility.

Meanwhile Cambridge police say they are committed to working with local councils to tackle the problem and has previously used powers under Section 61 of the Crime and Disorder Act to order unlawful encampments to disperse.

What’s being done to tackle the problem? Lucy Frazer, Conservative MP for South East Cambridgeshire, said she would continue to press the government for action on illegal traveller camps after raising the issue to Home Secretary Amber Rudd last week.

She said: “It is not acceptable that communities are feeling threatened by travellers’ encampments on private land.

“I have been in touch with the local police and the Police and Crime Commissioner over this issue which is of concern to a great number of constituents.
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Interplanetary travel could be a step closer after scientists confirmed that an electromagnetic propulsion drive, which is fast enough to get to the Moon in four hours, actually works.

The EM Drive was developed by the British inventor Roger Shawyer nearly 15 years ago but was ridiculed at the time as being scientifically impossible.

It produces thrust by using solar power to generate multiple microwaves that move back and forth in an enclosed chamber. This means that until something fails or wears down, theoretically the engine could keep running forever without the need for rocket fuel.

NASA gets set for commercial supersonic flight

The drive, which has been likened to Star Trek Impulse Drive, has left scientists scratching their heads because it defies one of the fundamental concepts of physics the conservation of momentum which states that if something is propelled forward, something must be pushed in the opposite direction. So the forces inside the chamber should cancel each other out.

Watch full interview by EnvisionNation

Mankind to return to the moon in 2018

However in recent years Nasa has confirmed that they believe it works and this week Martin Tajmar,
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a professor and chair for Space Systems at Dresden University of Technology in Germany also showed that it produces thrust.

The drive is capable of producing thrust several thousand times greater than even a photon rocket and could get to Mars within 70 days or Pluto within 18 months. A trip to Alpha Centauri, which would take tens of thousands of years to reach right now, could be reached in just 100 years.

“Our test campaign cannot confirm or refute the claims of the EM Drive but intends to independently assess possible side effects in the measurements methods used so far,” said Prof Tajmar.

“Nevertheless, we do observe thrust close to the actual predictions after eliminating many possible error sources that should warrant further investigation into the phenomena.”

The EM Drive

“Our measurements reveal thrusts as expected from previous claims after carefully studying thermal and electromagnetic interferences.

“If true, this could certainly revolutionise space travel.”

The 87,000 trip to space

The EM drive has been likened to the Impulse Drive in Star Trek’s vessel of choice,
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the Starship Enterprise

Shawyer also claims that he is just a few months away from publishing new results confirming that his drive works in a peer reviewed journal.

However scientists still have no idea how it actually works. Nasa suggested that it could have something to do with the technology manipulating subatomic particles which constantly pop in and out of existence in empty space.

Prof Tajmer presented his findings to the 2015 American Institute for Aeronautics and Astronautics’ Propulsion and Energy Forum and Exposition this week.

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The ICO said it believed the database had been running for more than 15 years and that the named firms subscribed to the system for an annual fee of 3,000.

The revelation has confirmed suspicions by trades unionists that the blacklisting of union members and whistle blowers still occurs on a large scale, said Alan Ritchie, general secretary of UCATT.

Paul Meszaros,
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of Bradford Trades Council, said: “This is reminiscent of the Economic League, shadowy organisations that exist to discriminate against workers.

“It is not a surprise but this time they have been caught in the act. I believe the Government should act to ban the granting of public contracts to these firms who are blacklisting workers for legitimate union activities. It is disgraceful.”

A spokesman for NG Bailey said: “The company is taking these claims very seriously and an immediate and thorough investigation into the matter has been launched.”

Galliford Try, the firm which bought Morrison in 2006,
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said it was unaware of the allegations and that it related to the period prior to its acquisition. Galliford Try said it took its responsibilities towards employees seriously and has clear employment policies in place.