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It starred Jon Culshaw, Jan Ravens, Phil Cornwell, Kevin Connelly and Mark Perry.The main writers for season 1–3 on Radio were Jon Holmes and Andy Hurst with Tom Jamieson and Nev Fountain coming on board in Series 4.The US was going to launch, we were told, “a world war against terror”.It’s not the word terror that I failed to spot, a word whose generic, racist use became briefly pardonable after the attacks in New York, Washington and Pennsylvania, and then more disgusting than ever when it was re-used by Bush, Putin and any tin-pot dictator from the Middle East to Far East Asia to further their policies of brutality across the globe.She reconsidered, however, when she thought about the message the photo would send.“I felt this could be really powerful for the communities that I represent,” Cox told the magazine.On the radio, there have been ten series plus a number of specials, including one devoted to the BBC radio soap The Archers, one to Queen Elizabeth II's Golden Jubilee, and an episode focusing on Tony Blair in May 2007.The television incarnation aired its fifth series in 2005, including a special devoted to the United Kingdom General Election on 5 May to start the six-part series, and a Christmas programme on 23 December.
The “Orange is the New Black” star, who became the first transgender person to grace the cover of Time Magazine and was named one of the Time’s 100 most influential people on Thursday, told Allure she was initially reluctant to pose nude.No, the real comparison should have been the Great War of 1914-18, which destroyed the European order in a bloodbath which no-one predicted and which led, after 9/11 in our own age to an international outcry against the West’s propensity to bomb and bomb and bomb the Middle East. But 15 years after the event, I can see that our response to 9/11 had much more in common with August 1914 than September 1939 – or December 1941, if we are going to recall America’s entry into the Second World War.In 1914, Europe had lived in a secure world, based upon a balance of power, its populations enriched by the industrialisation – and therefore modernisation – of transport, health, culture, science, even political understanding.Sometimes, I suspect, the ability of human beings to fool themselves with their own words over the Middle East is greater than the folly of war. I was crossing the Atlantic when the international crimes against humanity took place on 11 September 2001; my plane turned round over the ocean, shedding tons of fuel, before heading back to the safety of Europe. The first of these mischievous remarks was that the attacks of 9/11 “had changed the world forever”. Before I landed, the third-rate politicians who would lead hundreds of thousands of Arabs – and, comparatively, a few of us – to our deaths in the Middle East had conned us all with their clichés.