|BBC ONE Tuesday 22 April 2008|
George (Stirling Gallacher) plans
to seduce Ronnie
Vivien tries to stop a vulnerable old friend from going to Hong Kong and being conned out of her inheritance by her long-lost brother, as the drama series set in a Midlands health centre continues.
Julia asks Daniel to take a look over the brief for the university and he goes along with her to submit it, only to be recognised by a lady he met when he was escorting as "Joseph". Julia is furious and tells him they will never get the contract now.
George tells Ronnie she's got the all-clear and, with Bracken away for the night, she plans to seduce him. However, she feels unattractive and they settle for a DVD instead.
Vivien is played by Anita Carey, Julia by Diane Keen, Daniel by Matthew Chambers, George by Stirling Gallacher and Ronnie by Sean Gleeson.
Roxy (Rita Simons) embarks on
a dangerous liaison
It's Minty and Heather's wedding day, but who will Minty choose when Hazel gets down on one knee in the latest action from Albert Square?
At the wedding, Jack accompanies Tanya rather than Ronnie, who looks disappointed.
Meanwhile, Roxy and Sean embark on a dangerous liaison.
Minty is played by Cliff Parisi, Heather by Cheryl Fergison, Hazel by Kika Mirylees, Jack by Scott Maslen, Tanya by Jo Joyner, Ronnie by Samantha Janus, Roxy by Rita Simons and Sean by Rob Kazinsky.
Mark (Robert Powell) questions
his job at Holby City
Lady Byrne arrives at Holby ready to make a difference as the new chairman of the Byrne charity, as the medical drama continues. She backs Connie's future plans and appoints Elliot as the new Medical Advisor.
Mark is caught up in a dangerous teenage gang-stabbing incident and questions his job at Holby City.
Michael is angry with Ric for walking out on a cosmetic operation and Connie fights to save the lives of two teenage heart transplant patients who are having a Romeo and Juliet romance while they wait for their operations – with tragic results.
Lady Byrne is played by Jane Asher, Connie by Amanda Mealing, Elliot by Paul Bradley, Mark by Robert Powell, Michael by Hari Dhillon and Ric by Hugh Quarshie.
|BBC TWO Tuesday 22 April 2008|
It's an action-packed afternoon at the 888.com World Snooker Championship at the Crucible in Sheffield, headed by the clash between China's Ding Junhui and Hong Kong's Marco Fu. Ding is the higher ranked, but Fu has had his best season on record, topped by his first-ever ranking event final, the Grand Prix.
Also in action today, Mark Selby plays his first-round match to a conclusion against Romford's Mark King; Mark Williams looks to book his place in the second round, and his spot in the world's top 16, with a victory over Mark Davis; and 2006 World Champion Graeme Dott starts out against world
No. 18 Joe Perry.
Hazel Irvine, Steve Davis and John Parrott introduce the action and the commentary team features Clive Everton, Dennis Taylor, John Virgo, Willie Thorne, Terry Griffiths and Neal Foulds.
Ray Stubbs introduces live snooker action from The Crucible in Sheffield as Ding Junhui and Marco Fu battle it out for a place in round two. Their best-of-19 frame match plays to a conclusion this evening. The commentary team is: Clive Everton, Dennis Taylor, John Virgo, Willie Thorne, Terry Griffiths and Neal Foulds.
Award-winning journalist Peter Taylor continues his exploration of four landmark terrorist attacks from the last 30 years and, in tonight's second programme, he looks at the dramatic events of 10 Days Of Terror, in 1987.
A boat called The Eksund, carrying a massive cargo of Libyan arms bound for Ireland, is intercepted in French waters. Under questioning, the skipper reveals vital information about the IRA's secret arsenal, which rocks the British Government.
In the same week, the IRA is preparing to bomb a Remembrance Day service in the border town of Enniskillen. The attack will shake the IRA to its very core. These two extraordinary events would lead to a transformation of the political landscape in Northern Ireland.
Hazel Irvine and Ray Stubbs
introduce World Snooker
Ray Stubbs and Hazel Irvine introduce highlights from Tuesday's first-round, best-of-19-frames encounters at The Crucible Theatre, Sheffield.
World No. 9 Ding Junhui was looking to secure his second-round place with victory over Hong Kong's Marco Fu, while Shaun Murphy started out his 2008 Crucible campaign against Dave Harold. Also in action were Mark Selby, Mark King, Mark Williams, Mark Davis, Graeme Dott and Joe Perry.
Commentary comes from Clive Everton, Dennis Taylor, John Virgo, Willie Thorne, Terry Griffiths and Neal Foulds.
|BBC THREE Tuesday 22 April 2008|
| Blood, Sweat And T-Shirts Ep 1/4
Tuesday 22 April 2008
9.00-10.00pm BBC THREE
Website will be available closer to transmission
(L-R) Fashion lovers Tara, Amrita, Richard, Mark,
Georgina and Stacey
Clothes have never been more disposable, with the throwaway fashion phenomenon taking the High Street by storm and bargain-hunting becoming a national obsession.
For the first time, six young fashion lovers swap shopping for the factories and backstreet workshops of India to make clothes for the British High Street. In this new, four-part series, they get a unique experience of how their clothes are really made.
An accompanying online fashion magazine – Thread (bbc.co.uk/thread) – offers tips on how to achieve an eco-glam look through a mix of shopping for new or vintage clothes, to swapping clothes with friends and customising existing clothes.
The six start at the top, working for Shahi Enterprises in New Delhi, a multi-million pound factory that makes clothes for some of the biggest names on the UK High Street. They learn to sew before joining the production lines where every worker has targets to meet: for example, collars have to be sewn on to shirts at the rate of one a minute.
Supervisors patrol the lines and, at lunch, the sexes are made to sit apart. Seven hours into the first working day and the pressure becomes too much for Amrita, who runs out in tears. But one of their hosts, factory worker Lalita, tells them the work force is not impressed by their lack of discipline and respect for the job.
As unskilled workers they're paid around £1.50 a day, in line with the Indian minimum wage. The group finds that it doesn't stretch far – when they go to buy deodorant, it costs a day's wages.
Having finished their job at Shahi, the group moves on to a smaller, backstreet workshop that also makes clothes for the UK. Here, they work up to 18 hours a day, are paid by the garment, and literally eat and even sleep beside their machines.