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Ricardo Dos Santos: Sprinter anxious about driving after police stop

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Published1 hour agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, EPAA sprinter who was allegedly racially profiled during a stop and search says he is now anxious driving around London in case police pull him over.Ricardo Dos Santos published a series of video tweets of him being pulled over and questioned by police in Paddington at 04:00 BST on Sunday.He says it is the third time in two years he has been stopped by police. The Met has referred itself to the police watchdog, the Independent Office for Police Conduct (IOPC).Speaking to BBC Breakfast, Mr Dos Santos explained he had been driving his Tesla car along the A40 Westway and “went around” the police car to avoid driving into the back of it. He then continued driving for a further five minutes before pulling over on Orsett Terrace.Not surprised I had to go through this again. Whilst driving home last night 7 armed @metpoliceuk officers stopped me because they thought I was on my phone whilst driving. At their request I pulled over when safe to do so. 1/3 pic.twitter.com/Px2KSJZQi8— Ricardo Dos Santos (@RDSS400) August 14, 2022
The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites.View original tweet on TwitterSeven armed police officers approached him and suspected him of using his phone while driving.Mr Dos Santos said he was able to show he had not been and was let go.When asked what he thought the reason was behind police pulling him over more than once, he said: “I can’t tell you why. I’ve recently changed cars, I’ve got a family car just so I can stand out a lot less, but I guess it’s not the car, it’s the person driving the car.”They saw me, they thought that I was on my phone, but I proved to them that I wasn’t on my phone.”When asked how safe he felt driving around London following the incident, he replied: “I honestly don’t. I don’t feel safe at all.”The first thing I said to myself when I saw the car was, ‘Is it going to happen?'”And every time I do see a police car when I’m driving I think, ‘Is it going to happen this time? Will it happen this time? When is it going to happen again?”‘This video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.On Monday, the Met said it had “recorded this matter as a public complaint” and referred itself to the police watchdog, “recognising the public interest”. In an earlier statement, the Met said: “Following the conversation the vehicle was allowed on its way. “We have since contacted the driver via Twitter to invite him to contact us if he would like to discuss this matter further.”Mr Dos Santos said he would not have direct contact with the Met but would leave it to his lawyer to deal with.In July 2020, footage of Mr Dos Santos and Team GB sprinter Bianca Williams being searched and handcuffed was widely shared on social media.This video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.Ms Williams later accused the police of racially profiling them.What are my rights if I’m stopped and searched?Bianca Williams’ ‘heart hurts’ after police stop carAfter the search, details of the couple’s three-month-old baby were also stored on a police database called Merlin, used to record information on children who become known to the authorities.Three days after the incident, the Met apologised to Ms Williams.In April it was announced five officers will face a gross misconduct hearing over the 2020 stop-and-search.Follow BBC London on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Send your story ideas to [email protected] on this storySprinter pulled over for second time by police16 hours agoMet refers British sprinter stop-and-search7 July 2020What is a Section 60 stop and search?27 July 2021Police reach out to sprinter after car stop6 July 2020Police face misconduct panel over athlete search27 AprilRelated Internet LinksMetropolitan PoliceThe BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites.

Ricardo Dos Santos: Sprinter anxious about driving after police stop

BBC News

Published1 hour agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, EPAA sprinter who was allegedly racially profiled during a stop and search says he is now anxious driving around London in case police pull him over.Ricardo Dos Santos published a series of video tweets of him being pulled over and questioned by police in Paddington at 04:00 BST on Sunday.He says it is the third time in two years he has been stopped by police. The Met has referred itself to the police watchdog, the Independent Office for Police Conduct (IOPC).Speaking to BBC Breakfast, Mr Dos Santos explained he had been driving his Tesla car along the A40 Westway and “went around” the police car to avoid driving into the back of it. He then continued driving for a further five minutes before pulling over on Orsett Terrace.Not surprised I had to go through this again. Whilst driving home last night 7 armed @metpoliceuk officers stopped me because they thought I was on my phone whilst driving. At their request I pulled over when safe to do so. 1/3 pic.twitter.com/Px2KSJZQi8— Ricardo Dos Santos (@RDSS400) August 14, 2022
The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites.View original tweet on TwitterSeven armed police officers approached him and suspected him of using his phone while driving.Mr Dos Santos said he was able to show he had not been and was let go.When asked what he thought the reason was behind police pulling him over more than once, he said: “I can’t tell you why. I’ve recently changed cars, I’ve got a family car just so I can stand out a lot less, but I guess it’s not the car, it’s the person driving the car.”They saw me, they thought that I was on my phone, but I proved to them that I wasn’t on my phone.”When asked how safe he felt driving around London following the incident, he replied: “I honestly don’t. I don’t feel safe at all.”The first thing I said to myself when I saw the car was, ‘Is it going to happen?'”And every time I do see a police car when I’m driving I think, ‘Is it going to happen this time? Will it happen this time? When is it going to happen again?”‘This video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.On Monday, the Met said it had “recorded this matter as a public complaint” and referred itself to the police watchdog, “recognising the public interest”. In an earlier statement, the Met said: “Following the conversation the vehicle was allowed on its way. “We have since contacted the driver via Twitter to invite him to contact us if he would like to discuss this matter further.”Mr Dos Santos said he would not have direct contact with the Met but would leave it to his lawyer to deal with.In July 2020, footage of Mr Dos Santos and Team GB sprinter Bianca Williams being searched and handcuffed was widely shared on social media.This video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.Ms Williams later accused the police of racially profiling them.What are my rights if I’m stopped and searched?Bianca Williams’ ‘heart hurts’ after police stop carAfter the search, details of the couple’s three-month-old baby were also stored on a police database called Merlin, used to record information on children who become known to the authorities.Three days after the incident, the Met apologised to Ms Williams.In April it was announced five officers will face a gross misconduct hearing over the 2020 stop-and-search.Follow BBC London on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Send your story ideas to [email protected] on this storySprinter pulled over for second time by police16 hours agoMet refers British sprinter stop-and-search7 July 2020What is a Section 60 stop and search?27 July 2021Police reach out to sprinter after car stop6 July 2020Police face misconduct panel over athlete search27 AprilRelated Internet LinksMetropolitan PoliceThe BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites.

Arrests made as police investigate death of child in Colchester

BBC News

Published27 minutes agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, GoogleArrests have been made following the death of a child. Essex Police said it was called to concerns for the welfare of a child in Geoff Seaden Close in Colchester at about 10:20 BST on Sunday.Despite the efforts of the ambulance service, the infant died, police said.A man and a woman, not related to the child, were arrested on suspicion of manslaughter and child neglect and later released on bail.Investigations were continuing and and a post-mortem examination would take place, police said.Specialist officers were supporting the child’s parents, the force added.Find BBC News: East of England on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. If you have a story suggestion please email [email protected] Internet LinksEssex PoliceThe BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites.

Arrests made as police investigate death of child in Colchester

BBC News

Published28 minutes agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, GoogleArrests have been made following the death of a child. Essex Police said it was called to concerns for the welfare of a child in Geoff Seaden Close in Colchester at about 10:20 BST on Sunday.Despite the efforts of the ambulance service, the infant died, police said.A man and a woman, not related to the child, were arrested on suspicion of manslaughter and child neglect and later released on bail.Investigations were continuing and and a post-mortem examination would take place, police said.Specialist officers were supporting the child’s parents, the force added.Find BBC News: East of England on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. If you have a story suggestion please email [email protected] Internet LinksEssex PoliceThe BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites.

UK wages fall at record rate as prices soar

BBC News

Published28 minutes agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, Getty ImagesRegular pay fell at the sharpest rate on record between April and June, official figures show.Wages – when taking into account rising prices – dropped by 3% on the year, the Office for National Statistics said.Household budgets are being hit by soaring energy bills as well as higher food and fuel costs in recent months.The rise in prices has fuelled the UK inflation rate to a 40-year high and figures due out on Wednesday are expected to show a further increase.Darren Morgan, director of economic statistics at the ONS said the “real value” of pay was continuing to fall.”Excluding bonuses, it is still dropping faster than at any time since comparable records began in 2001,” he said.The ONS said growth in regular pay, excluding bonuses, was 4.7% in April to June 2022. Excluding the pandemic, it is the fastest growth in 15 years. However, after taking into account inflation over the year, wages fell by a record 3%. The rise in the cost of living has prompted workers and unions across several industries to call for pay rises – with some, such as rail workers, going on strike.Separately, the ONS also revealed that quarterly job vacancies fell for the first time since 2020. Between May and July, they dropped by 19,800 to 1.274 million. Though the ONS points out that since vacancies fell to an all-time low between April to June 2020 in the beginning months of the Covid pandemic, they have increased by 945,000. Has your wage fallen? How has it affected you? We’d like to hear your experiences. Email [email protected] include a contact number if you are willing to speak to a BBC journalist. You can also get in touch in the following ways:WhatsApp: +44 7756 165803Tweet: @BBC_HaveYourSayUpload your pictures/video hereOr fill out the form belowPlease read our terms & conditions and privacy policy

If you are reading this page and can’t see the form you will need to visit the mobile version of the BBC website to submit your question or comment or you can email us at [email protected] Please include your name, age and location with any submission. More on this storyRising prices see basic pay fall fastest since 201114 JunePay falls at fastest rate on record as prices soar19 JulyOver-50s quitting fuels inflation, warns John Lewis6 days ago

UK wages fall at record rate as prices soar

BBC News

Published30 minutes agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, Getty ImagesRegular pay fell at the sharpest rate on record between April and June, official figures show.Wages – when taking into account rising prices – dropped by 3% on the year, the Office for National Statistics said.Household budgets are being hit by soaring energy bills as well as higher food and fuel costs in recent months.The rise in prices has fuelled the UK inflation rate to a 40-year high and figures due out on Wednesday are expected to show a further increase.Darren Morgan, director of economic statistics at the ONS said the “real value” of pay was continuing to fall.”Excluding bonuses, it is still dropping faster than at any time since comparable records began in 2001,” he said.The ONS said growth in regular pay, excluding bonuses, was 4.7% in April to June 2022. Excluding the pandemic, it is the fastest growth in 15 years. However, after taking into account inflation over the year, wages fell by a record 3%. The rise in the cost of living has prompted workers and unions across several industries to call for pay rises – with some, such as rail workers, going on strike.Separately, the ONS also revealed that quarterly job vacancies fell for the first time since 2020. Between May and July, they dropped by 19,800 to 1.274 million. Though the ONS points out that since vacancies fell to an all-time low between April to June 2020 in the beginning months of the Covid pandemic, they have increased by 945,000. Has your wage fallen? How has it affected you? We’d like to hear your experiences. Email [email protected] include a contact number if you are willing to speak to a BBC journalist. You can also get in touch in the following ways:WhatsApp: +44 7756 165803Tweet: @BBC_HaveYourSayUpload your pictures/video hereOr fill out the form belowPlease read our terms & conditions and privacy policy

If you are reading this page and can’t see the form you will need to visit the mobile version of the BBC website to submit your question or comment or you can email us at [email protected] Please include your name, age and location with any submission. More on this storyRising prices see basic pay fall fastest since 201114 JunePay falls at fastest rate on record as prices soar19 JulyOver-50s quitting fuels inflation, warns John Lewis6 days ago

Mourne Wall: Celebrating 100 years of the stone boundary

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The Mourne Wall celebrates its 100th birthday this year with special celebrations held over the weekend.A listed structure that crosses 15 mountain summits, it’s the boundary of the huge water catchment area that feeds the Silent Valley and Ben Crom reservoirs.As well as celebrating its story, stonemasons are currently at work to maintain the wall.BBC News NI’s South East reporter Cormac Campbell has been finding out what it entails.

Mourne Wall: Celebrating 100 years of the stone boundary

BBC News

The Mourne Wall celebrates its 100th birthday this year with special celebrations held over the weekend.A listed structure that crosses 15 mountain summits, it’s the boundary of the huge water catchment area that feeds the Silent Valley and Ben Crom reservoirs.As well as celebrating its story, stonemasons are currently at work to maintain the wall.BBC News NI’s South East reporter Cormac Campbell has been finding out what it entails.

Cwmbran: Boxing coach Keith Jefferies will not throw in the towel

BBC News

Published1 hour agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingThis video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.A boxing coach whose gym has produced 180 Welsh champions over more than half a century has no intention of throwing in the towel at the age of 87.Keith Jefferies, who started boxing two years after the end of World War Two, opened his gym in Cwmbran, Torfaen, in 1969.”The kick I get out of having boxers and seeing what they achieve outweighs everything else,” he said.His latest charge Harry Pugh, 17, picked up his first title in February.Huw Edwards ‘transformed’ by boxing trainingOlympian Price to face Belik in second pro fightKeith said it “felt no different to the first title all those years ago”.Cwmbran Amateur Boxing Club has produced a steady stream of talent throughout the years, resulting in plenty of silverware for young fighters.Despite turning 87 a few weeks ago, there is no sign of Keith hanging up the gloves. His passion for the sport is as strong as ever.’It’s better to box than to get beat up’It all started a long time ago.After being targeted by bullies Keith took up the sport when he was 11.Worried about what his parents would think, he kept them in the dark for nine months.”My mother wouldn’t let me go swimming, never mind boxing,” Keith said.”Eventually my parents found out about it. They knew I wanted it.”That was in 1947 and I’ve been at it ever since. Once it gets into your blood, you can’t get rid of it.” After a successful amateur career he took a coaching job at his gym, Newbridge Boxing Club.He spent a decade there, picking up a Jim Driscoll Award for training the most Welsh champions in a year.This led to interest from a Cwmbran councillor who wanted to bring a coach to the town.Keith jumped at the chance to forge his legacy, but not before some encouragement for a future world boxing champion.Image source, Getty ImagesKeith encountered Joe Calzaghe during his amateur days at Newbridge gym.He said: “Joe was just starting at Newbridge Boxing Club. I took him for his last amateur contest. I also took Joe to Nova Scotia for Wales to fight Canada. I’ve taken him into the ring a few times. “He’s posted a photo of us on social media calling me his old Welsh coach – it’s a sense of pride for me.”A paternal relationshipThere have been times in the past when Keith has felt it may be time to retire from coaching, but his wife’s words have always brought him back.He said: “‘The day you give up the boxing club is the day you get old’ she tells me. The kick I get out of having boxers and seeing what they achieve outweighs everything else.”Seeing his boxers, who range from eight to 34, grow into champions is something Keith is proud of.He said: “When they’re kids you’ve got to look after them a bit.”Five or six years later you’re actually taking a photo of them with a Welsh vest on. How much better can it be than that?”The relationship he has with his boxers is best summed up by the Innes brothers, who all trained and won titles under Keith’s tutelage.”Up on the wall there are three brothers: David, James and Matthew Innes,” said Keith pointing to one of the many team photos decorating the walls.When their grandfather passed away three years ago Keith received an offer he could not refuse. They told him: “We want to adopt you as our grandfather.”Image source, Cwmbran ABCKeith’s latest champion, Harry Pugh, claimed his first Welsh youth title, at 80kg, in Cardiff in February.”If I did well in the amateurs and go up the rankings, get a few European titles then I’d look at turning pro,” he said. “Coming to the end of this year I’m hoping to get another Welsh title. Hopefully then fight for the British title to show people what I can do. “Keith has taught me a lot, and I’ve still got a lot to learn to be honest. But I enjoy listening to Keith and learning from him.”Keith believes Harry can go far.”He could go a long, long way. He’s 17 years of age, 83kg, what more could you want?” said Keith.For now though Harry is just focusing on the important things as he develops.Harry admitted his favourite thing was “punching someone”. “And the training of course,” he said.Why are more girls in Wales not boxing?Image source, Getty ImagesBoxing is traditionally a male-dominated environment. It is not uncommon to hear current female world champions speak about the challenges they faced as young women in the sport.However women’s boxing is booming and the negativity towards female fighters has declined in the last few years.Lauren Price’s victory in the 2020 Summer Olympics led to an increase in women taking up boxing in Wales.Cwmbran ABC welcomes all with a passion for the sport. Keith had a few young female fighters on his books, but they recently stopped coming to training.He hoped the numbers would continue to grow over the next few years to rival England’s talent pool.”Times are changing, truthfully,” Keith said.”In the next 10 years you will see the number of girls boxing will be more than trebled. And 10 years isn’t a long time in sport.” More on this story’Insane’ welcome home for Olympic champion Price10 August 2021Man found dead days after amateur boxing match6 days agoRocky road to recovery for boxer Cara30 November 2021Statue unveiled for boxing great Buchanan1 day ago

Cwmbran: Boxing coach Keith Jefferies will not throw in the towel

BBC News

Published1 hour agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingThis video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.A boxing coach whose gym has produced 180 Welsh champions over more than half a century has no intention of throwing in the towel at the age of 87.Keith Jefferies, who started boxing two years after the end of World War Two, opened his gym in Cwmbran, Torfaen, in 1969.”The kick I get out of having boxers and seeing what they achieve outweighs everything else,” he said.His latest charge Harry Pugh, 17, picked up his first title in February.Huw Edwards ‘transformed’ by boxing trainingOlympian Price to face Belik in second pro fightKeith said it “felt no different to the first title all those years ago”.Cwmbran Amateur Boxing Club has produced a steady stream of talent throughout the years, resulting in plenty of silverware for young fighters.Despite turning 87 a few weeks ago, there is no sign of Keith hanging up the gloves. His passion for the sport is as strong as ever.’It’s better to box than to get beat up’It all started a long time ago.After being targeted by bullies Keith took up the sport when he was 11.Worried about what his parents would think, he kept them in the dark for nine months.”My mother wouldn’t let me go swimming, never mind boxing,” Keith said.”Eventually my parents found out about it. They knew I wanted it.”That was in 1947 and I’ve been at it ever since. Once it gets into your blood, you can’t get rid of it.” After a successful amateur career he took a coaching job at his gym, Newbridge Boxing Club.He spent a decade there, picking up a Jim Driscoll Award for training the most Welsh champions in a year.This led to interest from a Cwmbran councillor who wanted to bring a coach to the town.Keith jumped at the chance to forge his legacy, but not before some encouragement for a future world boxing champion.Image source, Getty ImagesKeith encountered Joe Calzaghe during his amateur days at Newbridge gym.He said: “Joe was just starting at Newbridge Boxing Club. I took him for his last amateur contest. I also took Joe to Nova Scotia for Wales to fight Canada. I’ve taken him into the ring a few times. “He’s posted a photo of us on social media calling me his old Welsh coach – it’s a sense of pride for me.”A paternal relationshipThere have been times in the past when Keith has felt it may be time to retire from coaching, but his wife’s words have always brought him back.He said: “‘The day you give up the boxing club is the day you get old’ she tells me. The kick I get out of having boxers and seeing what they achieve outweighs everything else.”Seeing his boxers, who range from eight to 34, grow into champions is something Keith is proud of.He said: “When they’re kids you’ve got to look after them a bit.”Five or six years later you’re actually taking a photo of them with a Welsh vest on. How much better can it be than that?”The relationship he has with his boxers is best summed up by the Innes brothers, who all trained and won titles under Keith’s tutelage.”Up on the wall there are three brothers: David, James and Matthew Innes,” said Keith pointing to one of the many team photos decorating the walls.When their grandfather passed away three years ago Keith received an offer he could not refuse. They told him: “We want to adopt you as our grandfather.”Image source, Cwmbran ABCKeith’s latest champion, Harry Pugh, claimed his first Welsh youth title, at 80kg, in Cardiff in February.”If I did well in the amateurs and go up the rankings, get a few European titles then I’d look at turning pro,” he said. “Coming to the end of this year I’m hoping to get another Welsh title. Hopefully then fight for the British title to show people what I can do. “Keith has taught me a lot, and I’ve still got a lot to learn to be honest. But I enjoy listening to Keith and learning from him.”Keith believes Harry can go far.”He could go a long, long way. He’s 17 years of age, 83kg, what more could you want?” said Keith.For now though Harry is just focusing on the important things as he develops.Harry admitted his favourite thing was “punching someone”. “And the training of course,” he said.Why are more girls in Wales not boxing?Image source, Getty ImagesBoxing is traditionally a male-dominated environment. It is not uncommon to hear current female world champions speak about the challenges they faced as young women in the sport.However women’s boxing is booming and the negativity towards female fighters has declined in the last few years.Lauren Price’s victory in the 2020 Summer Olympics led to an increase in women taking up boxing in Wales.Cwmbran ABC welcomes all with a passion for the sport. Keith had a few young female fighters on his books, but they recently stopped coming to training.He hoped the numbers would continue to grow over the next few years to rival England’s talent pool.”Times are changing, truthfully,” Keith said.”In the next 10 years you will see the number of girls boxing will be more than trebled. And 10 years isn’t a long time in sport.” More on this story’Insane’ welcome home for Olympic champion Price10 August 2021Man found dead days after amateur boxing match6 days agoRocky road to recovery for boxer Cara30 November 2021Statue unveiled for boxing great Buchanan1 day ago

Covid: NI health officials plan to use new dual vaccine

BBC News

Published1 hour agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, Jasmin Merdan/GETTY IMAGESA new coronavirus vaccine aimed at protecting people against both the original Covid-19 virus and the Omicron variant should be available in Northern Ireland by autumn.Stormont’s Department of Health has said it is intended to be used as part of its autumn booster programme. On Monday, the UK became the first country in the world to approve the jab for adult patients.It is known as a bivalent vaccine as it tackles two strains of Covid.However, UK health officials say people should take whichever booster they are offered as all jabs provide protection.Across the UK, 26 million people are eligible for some form of booster, but Moderna, which is manufacturing the vaccine, thinks only about half that amount of doses will be available this year.Last month, it was announced that everyone aged 50 and over will be offered a Covid booster vaccine this autumn.Booster jabs will also be offered to:health and social care staffpregnant womencarers who are over the age of 16people over five whose health puts them at greater risk,people over five who share a house with somebody with a weakened immune systemApproval for the dual vaccine in the UK was granted by the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency on Monday. In a statement to BBC News NI, a Stormont spokesman said: “It is intended that the bivalent vaccine will be used in Northern Ireland as part of the autumn Covid-19 booster programme. “The Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI) will advise on how this vaccine should be offered as part of the deployment programme. “Further details on the booster programme will be issued in due course.”More on this storyUK first country to approve dual-strain Covid jab5 hours agoCovid infections continuing to fall around the UK5 August

Covid: NI health officials plan to use new dual vaccine

BBC News

Published1 hour agoSharecloseShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, Jasmin Merdan/GETTY IMAGESA new coronavirus vaccine aimed at protecting people against both the original Covid-19 virus and the Omicron variant should be available in Northern Ireland by autumn.Stormont’s Department of Health has said it is intended to be used as part of its autumn booster programme. On Monday, the UK became the first country in the world to approve the jab for adult patients.It is known as a bivalent vaccine as it tackles two strains of Covid.However, UK health officials say people should take whichever booster they are offered as all jabs provide protection.Across the UK, 26 million people are eligible for some form of booster, but Moderna, which is manufacturing the vaccine, thinks only about half that amount of doses will be available this year.Last month, it was announced that everyone aged 50 and over will be offered a Covid booster vaccine this autumn.Booster jabs will also be offered to:health and social care staffpregnant womencarers who are over the age of 16people over five whose health puts them at greater risk,people over five who share a house with somebody with a weakened immune systemApproval for the dual vaccine in the UK was granted by the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency on Monday. In a statement to BBC News NI, a Stormont spokesman said: “It is intended that the bivalent vaccine will be used in Northern Ireland as part of the autumn Covid-19 booster programme. “The Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI) will advise on how this vaccine should be offered as part of the deployment programme. “Further details on the booster programme will be issued in due course.”More on this storyUK first country to approve dual-strain Covid jab5 hours agoCovid infections continuing to fall around the UK5 August

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