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Thursday, 3 October, 2002, 15:51 GMT 16:51 UK
Quiz of the week's news
It's the end of the week, but there's no need to let your attention flag. Test yourself in BBC News Online's quiz.

If you don't do very well this week, try again next Friday - this quiz is here every week.

Who admitted: "It's easy to be anti-American, there’s a lot of it about"?
A: Germany’s Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder, saying that a rift between Berlin and Washington is beginning to heal
B: Prime Minister Tony Blair, telling the Labour Party conference he’s not President Bush’s poodle
C: New Jersey’s poet laureate Amiri Baraka, who angered the state governor with the provocative poem "Somebody Blew Up America"
"I had the strong feeling that I was the most appropriate person to do it." Who clearly sees their duty?
A: Popstars judge Geri Halliwell, on why she chose to tell heavily pregnant Hazel Kaneswaren she was too old to be in the pop group
B: Grimsby MP Austin Mitchell, who changed his name to Austin Haddock to highlight fishing industry woes
C: Former New York Mayor Rudolph Giuliani, who asked to be the executioner if Osama Bin Laden is ever captured
The chemical PT141 has/had a dramatic effect on who?
A: Female polar bears, some of which have grown male sexual organs thanks to toxic Arctic pollution
B: Women with “desire disorders”, whose sexual appetites have been awakened in tests of the nasal spray
C: Former prime minister, Edward Heath, whose food was allegedly spiked with amphetamine in 1970 by ad exec Jeremy Scott
"You should be allowed to marry whoever you fall in love with" is a line from...
A: The American TV movie about Prince William, in which the Prince tells his father he should marry Camilla
B: Edwina Currie’s diary, explaining how she fell out of love with her hubby but into love with PM John Major
C: Ms Dynamite's Mobo-award-winning single It Takes More, praised for its solid moral values
"Nobody deserves what we went through." Who thinks they are deserving of public sympathy?
A: Hear’say singer Myleene Klass saying how rough the now-defunct pop band’s 15 minutes of fame really were
B: Prime Minister Tony Blair telling conference he and his driver were given a “dirty, great, big V-sign” by an elderly pedestrian who looked like his father-in-law
C: Bill Clinton, complaining that he and Kevin Spacey weren’t allowed to eat their burgers in peace at a Blackpool McDonald’s
A Taleban calendar, a portrait of President Assad of Syria, a photograph of a randy baboon and a "large black sack of pornography". Whose personal effects?
A: The Space Shuttle Atlantis’s crew, preparing to lift off from Houston for the International Space Station
B: Saddam Hussein, reportedly the most damning contents of one of the presidential palaces the UN wants to inspect
C: Rod Liddle, the departing editor of BBC Radio 4’s Today programme clearing out his desk
"Hopefully, I'll be able to transcend language barriers." Who’s hoping words won’t fail them?
A: Bill Clinton addressing "Noo Labour" at the party’s conference in Blackpool
B: Mel Gibson, planning to make a film about Christ in Aramaic and Latin, with no subtitles
C: Tony Booth - Tony Blair’s father-in-law - saying he may start communicating to the PM with V-signs
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