Prince William, Duke of Cambridge
Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, is a member of the British royal family. He is the elder son of Charles, Prince of Wales, Diana, Princess of Wales. Since birth, he has been second in the line to succeed his grandmother Elizabeth II, queen of the United Kingdom and 15 other Commonwealth realms. William was educated at four schools in the United Kingdom and studied for a degree at the University of St. Andrews. During a gap year, he spent time in Chile and Africa. In December 2006, he completed 44 weeks of training as an officer cadet and was commissioned in the Blues and Royals regiment. In April 2008, William completed pilot training at Royal Air Force College Cranwell underwent helicopter flight training and became a full-time pilot with the RAF Search and Rescue Force in early 2009, his service with the British Armed Forces ended in September 2013. He trained for a civil pilot's licence and spent over two years working as a pilot for the East Anglian Air Ambulance. In 2011, Prince William was married Catherine Middleton.
The couple have three children: Prince George, Princess Charlotte, Prince Louis. Prince William was born at Lindo Wing of St Mary's Hospital, London, at 9:03 pm on 21 June 1982 as the first child of Charles, Prince of Wales—heir apparent to Queen Elizabeth II—and Diana, Princess of Wales, his names, William Arthur Philip Louis, were announced by Buckingham Palace on 28 June. He was baptised by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Robert Runcie, in the Music Room of Buckingham Palace on 4 August, the 82nd birthday of his paternal great-grandmother Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother, he was the first child born to a Prince and Princess of Wales since Prince John in 1905. William's parents affectionately called him "Wombat" or "Wills"—a name coined by the press. Since his birth, William has been second in the line of succession to the British throne. At age seven, he told his mother he wanted to be a police officer when he was older so that he might be able to protect her. You've got to be King."William began accompanying his parents on official visits at an early age.
In 1983, he accompanied them on a tour to Australia and New Zealand, a decision made by Diana. The decision was considered to be unconventional because the first- and second-in-line to the throne would be travelling together, because of William's young age, his first public appearance was on 1 March 1991—Saint David's Day—during an official visit of his parents to Cardiff. After arriving by aeroplane, William was taken to Llandaff Cathedral where he signed the visitors' book, showing he is left-handed. On 3 June 1991, William was admitted to Royal Berkshire Hospital after being accidentally hit on the forehead by a fellow student wielding a golf club, he suffered a depressed fracture of the skull and was operated on at Great Ormond Street Hospital, resulting in a permanent scar. In a 2009 interview, he dubbed this scar a "Harry Potter scar" and said, "I call it that because it glows sometimes and some people notice it—other times they don't notice it at all". William's mother wanted him and his younger brother Harry to have wider experiences than are usual for royal children.
She took them to Walt Disney World and McDonald's, as well as AIDS clinics and shelters for the homeless, bought them items owned by teenagers, such as video games. Diana, by divorced from Charles, died in a car accident in the early hours of 31 August 1997. William aged 15, together with his 12-year-old brother and their father, were staying at Balmoral Castle at the time; the Prince of Wales waited until his sons awoke the following morning to tell them about their mother's death. William accompanied his father, paternal grandfather Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, his maternal uncle Charles Spencer, 9th Earl Spencer, at his mother's funeral. William was educated at independent schools, starting at Jane Mynors' nursery school and the pre-preparatory Wetherby School, both in London. Following this, he attended Ludgrove School near Wokingham and was tutored during summers by Rory Stewart. At Ludgrove, he participated in football, basketball, clay pigeon shooting, cross country running, he was admitted.
There, he studied Geography and History of Art at A-Level, obtaining an'A' in Geography, a'C' in Biology, a'B' in History of Art. At Eton, he continued to play football, captaining his house team; the decision to place William in Eton went against the family tradition of sending royal children to Gordonstoun, which William's grandfather, two uncles, two cousins all attended. Diana's father and brother both attended Eton; the royal family and the tabloid press agreed William would be allowed to study free from intrusion in exchange for regular updates about his life. John Wakeham, chairman of the Press Complaints Commission, said of the arrangement, "Prince William is not an institution, he is a boy: in the next few years the most important and sometimes painful part of his life, he will grow up and become a man."After completing his studies at Eton, William took a gap year, during which he took part in British Army training exercises in Belize, worked on English dairy farms, visited Africa, for ten weeks taught children in southern Chile.
As part of the Raleigh International programme in the town of Tortel, William lived with other young volunteers, sharing in the common household chores—including cleaning the toilet—and als
BBC Online known as BBCi, is the BBC's online service. It is a large network of websites including such high-profile sites as BBC News and Sport, the on-demand video and radio services co-branded BBC iPlayer, the children's sites CBBC and CBeebies, learning services such as Bitesize; the BBC has had an online presence supporting its TV and radio programmes and web-only initiatives since 1994 but did not launch until December 1997, following government approval to fund it by TV licence fee revenue as a service in its own right. Throughout its short history, the online plans of the BBC have been subject to harassment from its commercial rivals, which has resulted in various public consultations and government reviews to investigate their claims that its large presence and public funding distorts the UK market; the website has gone through several branding changes. Named BBC Online, it was rebranded as BBCi before being named bbc.co.uk. It was renamed BBC Online again in 2008, however the service uses the branding "BBC".
The web-based service of the BBC is one of the most visited websites and the world's largest news website. As of 2007, it contained over two million pages. On 26 February 2010 The Times claimed that Mark Thompson Director General of the BBC, proposed that the BBC's web output should be cut by 50%, with online staff numbers and budgets reduced by 25% in a bid to scale back BBC operations and allow commercial rivals more room. On 2 March 2010, the BBC reported that it will cut its website spending by 25% and close BBC 6 Music and Asian Network. On 24 January 2011, the confirmed cuts of 25% were announced leaving a £34 million shortfall; this resulted in the closure of several sites, including BBC Switch, BBC Blast, 6-0-6, the announcement of plans to sell on the Douglas Adams created site h2g2. The service's original home was www.bbcnc.org.uk launched by BBC Education on 11 May 1994 as a non-profit paid subscription service. For a joining fee of £25 and a monthly subscription of £12, members of the club were given access to an early type of social networking site featuring a bulletin board for sharing information and real-time conversation, along with a dialup Internet connection service.
Within 12 months, the BBC offered "auntie" on-line discussion groups. The BBC Director General John Birt sought government approval to direct licence fee revenue into the service, describing planned BBC Internet services as the "third medium" joining the BBC's existing TV and Radio networks, achieving a change in the BBC Charter; this led to the official launch of BBC Online at the www.bbc.co.uk address in December 1997. As well as the licence fee funded www.bbc.co.uk, BBC Worldwide launched the commercially funded beeb.com, featuring entertainment focused content, with sites including Radio Times, Top Gear and Top of the Pops. BBC Online launched licence fee funded web sites for Top of the Pops and Top Gear, resulting in some duplication. Beeb.com was refocussed as an online shopping guide, was closed in 2002. Beeb.com redirected to the BBC Shop website, run by BBC Worldwide. In 1999, the BBC bought the www.bbc.com domain name for $375,000 owned by Boston Business Computing, but the price of this purchase was not revealed until 6 years later.
As of 2005, www.bbcnc.org.uk no longer exists. In 2001, BBC Online was rebranded as BBCi; the BBCi name was conceived as an umbrella brand for all the BBC's digital interactive services across web, digital teletext, interactive TV and on mobile platforms. The use of letter "i" prefixes and suffixes to denote information technology or interactivity was much in vogue at this time; as part of the rebrand, BBC website pages all displayed a standard navigation bar across the top of the screen, offering category-based navigation: Categories, TV, Communicate, Where I Live, A-Z Index and a search function. The navbar was designed to offer a similar navigation system to the i-bar on BBCi interactive television. After three years of consistent use across different platforms, the BBC began to drop the BBCi brand gradually. Interactive TV services continued under the BBCi brand until it was dropped in 2008; the BBC's online video player, the iPlayer has, retained an i-prefix in its branding. On 14 December 2007, a beta version of a new bbc.co.uk homepage was launched, with the ability to customise the page by adding and rearranging different categories, such as'News','Weather' and'Entertainment'.
The widget-based design was inspired by sites such as Facebook and iGoogle, allowed the BBC to add new content to the homepage while still retaining users' customisations. The new homepage incorporated the clock design used in the 1970s on the BBC's television service into the large header and a box containing featured content of the website; the new BBC homepage left beta on Wednesday, 27 February 2008 to serve as the new BBC Homepage under the same URL as the previous version. On 30 January 2010, a new webpage design became available as a beta version, that by May 2010, replaced the old homepage; this homepage expanded on the customisation theme. The website all
The Northern Echo
The Northern Echo is a regional daily morning newspaper, based in the town of Darlington in North East England. The paper covers national as well as regional news. According to its then-editor, it is one of the most famous provincial newspapers in the United Kingdom, its first edition was published on 1 January 1870. Its second editor was W. T. Stead, the early pioneer of British investigative journalism, who earned the paper accolades from the leading Liberals of the day, seeing it applauded as "the best paper in Europe." Harold Evans, one of the great campaigning journalists of all time, was editor of The Northern Echo in the 1960s and argued the case for cervical smear tests for women. Evans agreed with Stead that reporting was "a good way of attacking the devil"; the Northern Echo was started by John Hyslop Bell with the backing of the Pease family to counter the conservative outpourings of rival newspapers, the Darlington & Stockton Times and the Darlington Mercury. The paper enjoyed early success under its second editor, W. T. Stead, an early pioneer of investigative journalism, who brought the paper international notoriety during the Bulgarian Atrocities agitation in 1876.
Leading Liberals such as Gladstone and Joseph Chamberlain became great admirers, the historian E. A. Freeman went so far as to declare the Northern Echo, as "the best paper in Europe."However, the loss of Stead to the Pall Mall Gazette in 1880 and the resignation of founder Bell in 1889 took a heavy toll on the Echo and its sales slumped to a critical low for decades after. The collapse of the Pease dynasty and increased competition from rival newspapers added to the Echo's troubles and, by the time it limped into the twentieth century, it was on the verge of bankruptcy; the paper was saved from ruin in 1903, when it was acquired by the North of England Newspaper Company, a group owned by chocolatiers Rowntree. An acquisition by Westminster Press in 1921 secured the Echo's future. In 1936 Edward Pickering begun his apprenticeship at the Echo rising to the position of district reporter and sub-editor, before leaving to sub-edit the Daily Mirror, he became editor of the Daily Express before rising to the position of executive vice-chairman at News International.
For five years Harold Evans was editor of the paper, a time he "loved". One of his campaigns resulted in a national programme for the detection of cervical cancer, he campaigned against air pollution on Teesside and for the floodlighting of Durham Cathedral. When Evans left the Echo in 1967, he moved to London as editor of The Sunday Times. Evans has said of his time at the Echo: It has 99,000 circulation when I went there, it spread over a large area. It was a morning paper competing against nine national dailies produced in London and Manchester, three regional morning and two or three evening, so intense competition in the North East of England, where most of the readers were coal miners and industrial workers, but in the south a belt of farmers and gentry, so it was a fascinating social market to reach. I took from my American experience a zest for investigative journalism, campaigned about air pollution and many other things, the most interesting one in a way was that I campaigned for an inquiry into a man, hanged for a murder he didn't do, the famous John Christie case...
After a year of campaigning from the North East of England I got a national inquiry into the Evans hanging. Today, The Northern Echo is owned by Newsquest Ltd. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulations during the second half of 2010, The Northern Echo sold on average 42,000 copies daily, it has four editions, covering County Durham, South Durham, Tees Valley and North Yorkshire and Darlington. In June 2008, the newspaper announced. Although traditionally a broadsheet, since 26 February 2007 the newspaper has been published in a tabloid format; the newspaper transformed itself from a broadsheet to a tabloid in a one-year transition process, beginning with Saturday editions on 14 January 2006. The Northern Echo has a number of sister publications, including the weekly Darlington & Stockton Times and the free Advertiser series. In recent years, the web edition has used a paywall - allowing a limited number of articles to be viewed for free. An unlimited number of articles can still be read by non-subscribers by using Incognito Mode in the Google Chrome browser.
John Copleston: editor 1870–71 William Thomas Stead: editor 1871–80 John Marshall Charles Starmer Mark Barrington-Ward: editor 1960–61 Sir Harold Evans: editor 1963–67..... Don Evans followed Harry Evans Allan Prosser Peter Sands 1989-93 David Flintham Andrew Smith Peter Barron: editor 1999–2016 Andy Richardson 2016–2018 Hannah Chapman 2018– The Northern Echo The Darlington & Stockton Times The Advertiser Newsquest The W. T. Stead Resource Site
Hostels provide lower-priced, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, private rooms may be available. In the 2010s, hostels have wifi access. Hostels are cheaper for both the operator and occupants than hotels. In India and South Africa, hostel refers to boarding schools or student dormitories in resident colleges and universities. In other parts of the world, the word hostel refers to properties offering shared accommodation to travellers or backpackers. In 1912, in Altena Castle in Germany, Richard Schirrmann created the first permanent Jugendherberge or "Youth Hostel." These first youth hostels were an exponent of the vision of the German Youth Movement to let poor city youngsters breathe fresh air outdoors. The youths were supposed to manage the hostel themselves as much as possible, doing chores to keep the costs down and build character, be physically active outdoors; because of this, many youth hostels closed during the middle part of the day.
There are several differences between hostels and hotels, including: Hostels tend to be budget-oriented. Hostels tend to have single beds in a shared room, rather than private rooms. For those who prefer an informal environment, hostels do not have the same level of formality as hotels. For those who prefer to socialize with their fellow guests, hostels have more common areas and opportunities to socialize; the dormitory aspect of hostels increases the social factor. Hostels are self-catering, with a shared kitchen that all the guests use to make their food. Hostels close during the day to keep down cost. Hostels lack the extra amenities provided in hotel rooms. There is less privacy in a hostel than in a hotel. Sharing sleeping accommodation in a dormitory is different from staying in a private room in a hotel or bed and breakfast, might not be comfortable for those requiring more privacy. For some hostel users, the shared accommodation makes it easier to meet new people; some hostels encourage more social interaction between guests due to the shared sleeping areas and communal areas such as lounges and internet cafes.
Lounges have sofas and chairs, coffee tables, board games, books and Internet access. The lounge provides a location for social activities. Washing machines and tumble driers are provided for cleaning and drying clothes, with pay machines used. Care should be taken with personal belongings, as guests may share a common living space, so it is advisable to secure guests' belongings against theft. Most hostels offer some sort of system for safely storing valuables, an increasing number of hostels offer private lockers. Noise can make sleeping difficult on occasions, whether from snoring and social activities in the lounge, people staying up to read with the light on, someone either returning late from bars, or leaving early, or the proximity of so many people. To mitigate this, some wear earplugs and/or eye-covering sleeping masks. In attempts to attract more visitors, many hostels nowadays provide additional services not available, such as airport shuttle transfers, internet cafés, swimming pools and spas, tour booking and carfree hire.
Some hostels may include food in the price. The traditional hostel format involved dormitory style accommodation; some newer hostels include en-suite accommodation with single, double or quad occupancy rooms, though to be considered a hostel they must provide dormitory accommodation. In recent years, the numbers of independent and backpackers' hostels have increased to cater for the greater numbers of overland, multi-destination travellers; the quality of such places has improved dramatically. While most hostels still insist on a curfew, daytime lockouts few require occupants to do chores apart from washing and drying up after food preparation. Richard Schirrmann's idea of hostels spread overseas and resulted in Hostelling International, an organisation composed of more than 90 different youth hostel associations representing over 4,500 youth hostels in over 80 countries; some HI Youth Hostels cater more to school-aged children and parents with their children, whereas others are more for travellers intent on learning new cultures.
However, while the exploration of different cultures and places is emphasised in many hostels in cities or popular tourist destinations, there are still many hostels providing accommodation for outdoor pursuits such as hillwalking and bicycle touring. In 2017, Hostelling International reported that it has added hotels and package resorts to their networks in addition to hostels. Despite their name, in most countries membership is not limited to youth. Independent hostels are not affiliated with one of the national bodies of Hostelling International, Youth Hostel Association or any other hostel network; the word independ
Lisa Maxwell (actress)
Lisa Maxwell is an English actress and television presenter, best known for her roles in The Bill as Samantha Nixon, in EastEnders as Naomi and in Hollyoaks as Tracey Donavan. Born in the Elephant & Castle district of Southwark, south London in November 1963, she was trained at the Italia Conti Academy of Theatre Arts, first acted on TV aged 11 in a schools programme A Place Like Home. In 1981 she participated in BBC TV's A Song for Europe as a member of the group Unity, they finished in last place with the song "For Only a Day". When she was conceived, her father John Murphy had a pregnant wife, her 22-year-old mother Val returned to her parents' home. She met her father for the first time when she was 45, she has three paternal half-siblings. Maxwell's first senior role was in Remembrance, in the same year she voiced Kira in the Jim Henson film The Dark Crystal. In 1993 she auditioned for the part of Daphne Moon in Frasier, but the part went to Jane Leeves, she played Detective Inspector Samantha Nixon in the ITV1 drama The Bill between 2002 and 2009.
She joined the cast in late-2001 and filmed her last scenes on The Bill on 20 March 2009. In September 2013 she appeared in the BBC One soap opera EastEnders, playing Naomi, the girlfriend of established character, David Wicks. In 2016, Maxwell played Judy Garland in the UK tour of End of the Rainbow and joined the cast of Hollyoaks as Tracey Donovan, the mother of established character, Grace Black and her half-brothers, Adam and Jesse. In May 2018 it was announced that she would be appearing in Celebrity Masterchef that year. Maxwell appeared on The Russ Abbot Show in 1990 which led to her getting her own short-lived TV show, the Lisa Maxwell Show on BBC television in 1991. In 1985, Maxwell won a television vote to become a presenter on the BBC Two pop music show No Limits; the other winning presenter was Jeremy Legg. She went on to become a presenter on a number of children's programmes including Children's ITV flagship magazine programme Splash! In March 2009, Maxwell began appearing as a regular panellist on ITV's lunchtime chat show, Loose Women.
However soon after starting she was forced to take a break after she fractured two ribs. She returned to the show on 10 June 2009. In March 2014, it was announced that she was to leave the show saying "It's not the same show". On 5 August 2008, Maxwell appeared in an episode of Daily Cooks Challenge. On 7 March 2009 Maxwell, along with Patrick Robinson participated in Let's Dance for Comic Relief, they danced to Riverdance. On 27 February 2010, she took part in an episode of All Star Family Fortunes On 30 April 2011, Maxwell was a participant on ITV's Sing If You Can show. On 7 November 2012, Maxwell was a contestant in All Star Mrs with her partner Paul. On 4 January 2013, Maxwell took part in a celebrity episode of The Million Pound Drop Live as a part of the Channel 4 mash-up evening along with Sherrie Hewson, Jane McDonald and Denise Welch. On 28 December 2013, Maxwell took part in a celebrity edition of the ITV game show The Cube in a Loose Women special alongside Sherrie Hewson and Denise Welch.
Together they were defeated by The Cube, but took away £1,000 which they split between their three chosen charities. On 3 May 2014, she appeared in a special Crime episode of Pointless Celebrities In April 2009, during an appearance on The Paul O'Grady Show, Maxwell revealed the deciding factor in her leaving The Bill was the long hours worked and that she had suffered two miscarriages during 2008, she said her friend and co-star Roberta Taylor had convinced her to leave the show for the sake of her health. On 28 February 2012, just before a leap day, she proposed to her long-term partner Paul Jessup, with whom she has been in a relationship since 1997, she has one child with Jessup, a daughter, born on 11 October 1999, called Beau. They married in 2014. On 14 April 2018 Maxwell appeared on an episode of Pointless Celebrities along with Trudie Goodwin. Lisa Maxwell on IMDb
Sarah Joanne Cyzer more known by her radio name Sara Cox, is an English broadcaster and model. She presented The Radio 1 Breakfast Show on BBC Radio 1 between 2000 and 2003, she hosts Drivetime on BBC Radio 2 Monday-Friday 17:00-19:00. She has presented a number of television shows for the BBC including The Great Pottery Throw Down, Too Much TV and Back in Time for.... Cox was born Sarah Joanne Cox on 13 December 1974, but dropped the use of the letter'h' from her first name, her parents lived in the village of Little Lever near Bolton, Greater Manchester where she grew up on her father's farm. The youngest of five children, her parents separated when she was six or seven and she moved with her mother and a sister to another house in the same village. Cox attended Smithills High School until the age of 16, left Canon Slade School after her A-levels to pursue a career in modelling, she appeared in the music video for Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark's 1993 single "Everyday" and on a controversial promotional poster for the 1995 video game Wipeout.
Cox won her first television show role in 1996, presenting the early "Girl Power" show The Girlie Show on Channel 4. She had stints on Channel 5 entertainment show Exclusive and Channel 4 music programme Born Sloppy. In 1997 Cox presented on the UK feed of MTV, hosting MTV Hot, a late-night music show. In 1998 Cox won her first film role in The Bitterest Pill. In September 1998, Cox became a presenter of The Big Breakfast, following in the footsteps of her friend Zoe Ball. During her time on The Big Breakfast, she interviewed stars such as Robbie Williams and Leonardo DiCaprio. Cox preferred to do interviews in her father's caravan, situated in The Big Breakfast garden. A transfer to radio came on 19 September 1999 when she joined BBC Radio 1. Cox co-hosted the Saturday lunchtime show with Emma Boughton from 13:00 – 15:00 and she launched the hugely popular Sunday Surgery with Mark Hamilton, a health and welfare show where listeners called in about their problems, with Cox acting as "Nurse Coxy".
In December 1999, it was announced that Cox would again step into Zoe Ball's shoes as presenter of The Radio 1 Breakfast Show, as Ball had decided to leave the organisation to bring up a family. Cox's breakfast show stint began on 31 March 2000, three days early, her listening figures were good, growing from 6.9 million to 7.8 million listeners during her first fifteen months in the job—earning Radio 1 its largest breakfast audience ever—higher than that of her predecessor and Chris Evans. By August 2002, numbers had dipped back under 7 million. In August 2000, Cox said during a live broadcast that the Queen Mother "smelt of wee". In January 2003, Cox denied rumours that she was preparing to leave the BBC for a rival show and signed a three-year contract with the public service broadcaster, tying her to the breakfast show until April 2004 and with the BBC for two years after that. In August 2003, the BBC again denied rumours, reported in the Daily Mail, that she had been given 10 weeks to increase ratings, or to face replacement.
However, just two months the BBC announced that Cox, whose listening figures had slipped to 6.6 million, would be replaced by Chris Moyles in January 2004. Cox hosted her final breakfast show on 19 December 2003, her final track was " The Time of My Life". Cox presented the afternoon "drivetime" slot swapping shows with Chris Moyles, she hosted the Drivetime show for six months with features such as "For Your Ears Only", "Me, Myself and I", "Chap's Eye Pub Quiz". In June 2004, Cox began her maternity leave to give birth to Lola Anne. Before she returned to Radio 1 in early 2005, Scott Mills, the presenter who took over her slot during her maternity leave, was given the drivetime slot permanently. From February 2005, Cox took over the afternoon show on Sundays. On 17 February 2008, Cox presented her last show for six months before leaving for maternity leave to have her second child. Annie Mac presented the show during her absence. Cox covered for Jo Whiley, on maternity leave between October 2008 and February 2009.
Following Whiley's return, Cox returned to weekends to present a Sunday mid-morning show, broadcasting between 10:00 and 13:00. In March 2010 Cox went on maternity leave for the third time, leaving her show in the hands of the newest Radio 1 presenter, Matt Edmondson, she returned to the airwaves on 9 August 2010 to cover for Fearne Cotton for three weeks. Cox made a self-confessed unexpected return to the breakfast show on 2 and 3 September 2010, as she sat in for the unwell Chris Moyles. In August 2012, it was announced that Cox would cover Fearne Cotton's show on BBC Radio 1 weekdays from 10:00 to 12:45 whilst Cotton was on maternity leave, she was replaced by Matt Edmondson on Sunday mornings. After Cotton's return, Cox did various cover shows. In June 2011, Cox began hosting the fourth series of the comedy programme Hot Gossip on BBC Radio 2, covering for Claudia Winkleman, who chose not to present the series as she was pregnant at the time. Beginning in 2012, Cox has covered for Alex Lester, Janice Long and Vanessa Feltz, as well as providing cover for Simon Mayo Drivetime, Steve Wright in the Afternoon, The Ken Bruce Show.
Between 2012-2018, she was the main relief host of The Radio 2 Breakfast Show covering for Chris Evans. Cox joined BBC Radio 2 for her first regular show each Saturday night from 22:00 to midnight, presenting a 1980s show to complement the weekend 1960s and 1970s decade shows; the show began on Saturda