[an error occurred while processing this directive]
One-Minute World News
Your news when you want it
News Front Page
Science & Environment
Also in the news
Video and Audio
Have Your Say
RELATED BBC SITES
ON THIS DAY
Tuesday, 23 December, 2003, 15:50 GMT
E-mail this to a friend
2003: Review of the year
1 January, 2003
Lula da Silva sworn in as new Brazilian president.
Brazil's first leftwing president for 40 years Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva was sworn into office amid euphoric scenes and popular expectation that he would transform the country. About 200000 people flocked to the centre of the capital Brasilia to see the inauguration of the man known to all as Lula.
5 January, 2003
Police raid two addresses in London and find traces of the deadly poison ricin.
Six men of north African origin were arrested during the raid on the flats in Wood Green north London. Antiterror police found castor oil beans from which ricin is made and equipment for crushing the beans.
10 January, 2003
North Korea announces it will withdraw from the Nuclear NonProliferation Treaty.
North Korea withdrew from the Nuclear NonProliferation Treaty which seeks to control the spread of nuclear technology. The Pyongyang government insisted it would only use nuclear power for producing electricity but neighbours such as Japan remained unconvinced especially after missiles were test fired in February and March.
12 January, 2003
Bee Gee Maurice Gibb dies at 53 after suffering a heart attack while undergoing emergency surgery.
Maurice Gibb died in a Miami hospital at the age of 53 during emergency surgery for an intestinal blockage. Together with his brothers Robin and Barry he was one of the biggest disco stars of the 1970s and will be remembered for hits including Tragedy More Than a Woman Jive Talkin' and Night Fever.
28 January, 2003
Sally Clark the solicitor jailed for killing her two baby sons is freed by the Court of Appeal which quashes her conviction.
The Cheshire solicitor had spent four years in jail after being found guilty of killing eightweekold Harry and 11weekold Christopher. She always said they must have suffered cot deaths but the jury at her trial was told the chance of both dying that way was 73 million to one. Roy Meadow the expert who gave evidence in this and other cases now faces an inquiry.
30 January, 2003
A US court sentences shoebomber Richard Reid to life imprisonment for trying to blow up a flight from Paris to Miami.
The Briton packed explosives into his shoes and tried to light them during the transatlantic flight in December 2001. His actions were noticed by a stewardess and crew and passengers subdued him. Reid pleaded guilty in court and remained unrepentant saying "I pledge to Osama bin Laden. I'm an enemy of your country."
1 February, 2003
Space shuttle Columbia explodes on reentry to Earth killing all seven astronauts on board.
The shuttle exploded as it entered the Earth's atmosphere killing the six Americans and one Israeli on board. It was later established that a piece of foam had come free on launch and hit the shuttle's wing damaging the heatshielding panels. On reentry superhot gas got into the wing and ignited the craft.
3 February, 2003
British Government releases a dossier on Iraq later to become known as the dodgy dossier.
The UK had already released a dossier in September 2002 setting out its evidence of Saddam Hussein's weapons of mass destruction. Parts of the followup dossier in February were plagiarised from a PhD student's thesis from several years ago. Foreign Secretary Jack Straw later admitted this was a mistake and "a complete Horlicks".
6 February, 2003
US Secretary of State Colin Powell tells the UN Security Council Iraq remains in material breach of resolutions on weapons.
Colin Powell set out evidence including covertly recorded conversations and satellite photographs which the US said proved that Iraq was hiding weapons from UN weapons inspectors. He also claimed Iraq "harboured" a terrorist network with links to alQaeda.
14 February, 2003
Dolly the worlds first cloned sheep dies early aged six.
Dolly was put down by scientists at Edinburgh's Roslin Institute where she was born after she developed a lung disease. As the first animal cloned from an adult cell Dolly represented a great leap in genetic research. But sheep usually live to about 16 so there is speculation she suffered from premature ageing.
15 February, 2003
An estimated million people demonstrate in London against war with Iraq.
Hundreds of thousands of people took to the streets of London to voice their opposition to military action against Iraq. Police said it was the UK's biggest ever demonstration with at least 750000 taking part although organisers put the figure closer to two million. There were also demos in other UK cities and worldwide.
17 February, 2003
Londons congestion charging scheme comes into force meaning motorists must pay a fiver to enter the city centre.
The scheme designed to alleviate traffic gridlock in London is the most ambitious ever undertaken by a capital city and its success is being watched closely by cities across the UK.
24 February, 2003
The US UK and Spain submit a new draft resolution on Iraq saying it has failed to comply with UN Resolution 1441.
The text of the new draft resolution referred to the warning in 2002's Resolution 1441 that Iraq faced "serious consequences" if it did not cooperate. France Germany and Russia submitted an alternative proposal to intensify weapons inspections in Iraq instead of taking military action.
1 March, 2003
Khalid Sheikh Mohammed one of the top aides in Osama Bin Ladens alQaeda network is captured in Pakistan.
Sheikh Mohammed was arrested after a joint operation between US and Pakistani authorities in the city of Rawalpindi near Islamabad. US authorities believe the 37yearold Kuwaiti is a leading figure in the alQaeda network and helped to plan the 11 September attacks. He is also accused of plotting to blow up US airliners in the Philippines.
7 March, 2003
UK presents revised draft UN resolution containing ultimatum that Iraq must comply with key demands by 17 March.
The revised draft resolution backed by the US and Spain gave Iraq an ultimatum to disarm by 17 March or face military action.
12 March, 2003
Serbian Prime Minister Zoran Djindjic assassinated in Belgrade.
The proreform proWestern leader was shot in the stomach and back outside government offices and died of his wounds in hospital. An assistant commander in the country's elite paramilitary police force the JSO was arrested two weeks later.
13 March, 2003
Prince Charles aide Michael Fawcett resigns after a report by Sir Michael Peat into the collapse of Paul Burrells trial.
The report by the prince's private secretary Sir Michael Peat said Mr Fawcett did bend the rules by accepting numerous gifts such as a £2500 watch and £3000 club membership without declaring them. But it cleared him of any financial impropriety saying the rules were not enforced and he made no secret of such gifts.
17 March, 2003
US UK and Spain end attempt to get UN backing for war. In a live TV address Bush says Saddam has 48 hours to leave Iraq.
The US UK and Spain withdrew their draft resolution after it became clear the Security Council could not agree on use of force. Later President Bush gave a live televised address in which he said if Saddam Hussein and his sons did not leave Iraq within 48 hours military conflict would ensue.
18 March, 2003
The House of Commons backs war with Iraq by 412 votes to 149.
Blair won the motion but also suffered a backbench revolt when 217 MPs 139 of them Labour backbenchers backed a rebel amendment opposing the government's stance on Iraq.
19 March, 2003
Mahmood Abbas also known as Abu Mazen appointed to new post of Palestinian prime minister.
The appointment of a prime minister was a condition set by the US to begin work on a plan for peace between Israel and the Palestinians. Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat only agreed to the post after intense international pressure. After taking office the two politicians became locked in a power struggle and Mr Abbas resigned in September.
20 March, 2003
War with Iraq begins in the early morning as US planes start bombing Baghdad.
The first explosions rocked the capital at 0534 local time 0234 GMT signalling the start of the USled campaign to topple Saddam Hussein. Mr Bush vowed to "disarm Iraq and to free its people" but the Iraqi leader responded with a message to his nation "Let the unbelievers go to hell... you will be victorious Iraqi people."
24 March, 2003
Roman Polanski wins best director Oscar for The Pianist despite controversy over a charge of unlawful sex in 1977.
In 1977 Polanski pleaded guilty to a charge of unlawful sex with a 13yearold girl but he fled the US hours before he was due to be sentenced and faces arrest if he ever returns. However the Academy still selected his masterpiece about a Warsaw Jew struggling to survive Nazi atrocities for the best director gong.
1 April, 2003
US servicewoman Private Jessica Lynch 19 is rescued by US forces after a week as a PoW in Iraq.
The young army supply clerk was captured on 23 March when her convoy was ambushed in the southern city of Nasiriya. She suffered two broken legs and multiple bullet wounds. Her late night rescue was a welcome good news story for the US two weeks into a war that was proving more difficult than many had anticipated.
2 April, 2003
WHO advises against travel to Sars affected countries
The WHO's warning covered Hong Kong and China's Guangdong province where the newly emerged disease Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome was most prevalent. Other countries affected by the potentially fatal illness included Vietnam Singapore Canada and Thailand.
6 April, 2003
British troops enter Basra with the aim of taking and securing Iraqs second city.
The thrust into the southern Iraqi port was aimed at liberating the city the British forces said. Troops from the Royal Scots Dragoon Guards and the Black Watch pushed into the heart of the city while Royal Marine commandoes launched a pincer movement.
7 April, 2003
US troops storm Baghdad following days of heavy bombardment.
US troops established a presence in the heart of Baghdad after raiding Saddam Hussein's main palace and battling Iraqi forces. The Pentagon described the assault as a "show of force" rather than the start of a full occupation an operation aimed at convincing Iraqis that further resistance was futile.
8 April, 2003
An army major his wife and a college lecturer are found guilty of cheating to win Who Wants To Be A Millionaire
Contestant Charles Ingram his wife Diana and college lecturer Tecwen Whittock were all found guilty of conspiring to cheat the show. Ingram who reached the £1m prize was guided to correct answers with the help of deliberately timed coughs from Whittock. The trio received suspended sentences.
9 April, 2003
Saddam Husseins regime loses control of Baghdad and his statue is toppled.
Jubilation and widespread looting broke out as Saddam Hussein's regime lost control of much of the city. The world watched as live television pictures showed Saddam's statue in central Baghdad being torn down.
11 April, 2003
Judge rules Hello infringed Michael Douglas and Catherine Zeta Jones commercial confidentiality over wedding photos.
The case related to the Douglas Zeta Jones wedding in November 2000. The couple had signed an exclusive picture deal with OK magazine and aimed to keep all other cameras out of the event. But one paparazzo did manage to sneak some shots and sold them to Hello who duly scooped their rival.
12 May, 2003
Clare Short resigns her post as International Development Secretary over the Iraq war.
Ms Short said she was resigning because Mr Blair had broken promises over Iraq's future and she launched a scathing broadside against the "presidential" style of the New Labour government. But she too was criticised by those who said she should have gone sooner as she had made her opposition to the war well known.
15 May, 2003
Carlos Menem pulls out of Argentinas presidential race leaving rival Nestor Kirchner to win by default.
Former President Menem 72 withdrew from the race after it became clear he would not win. The election came after 18 months of a caretaker government headed by Eduardo Duhalde who took power after angry crowds tossed the last elected president from power in December 2001.
17 May, 2003
Five simultaneous suicide bomb attacks in Casablanca kill 29 civilians.
The attacks targeted a Jewish community centre a Spanish restaurant and social club a hotel and the Belgian consulate. A Moroccan Government official said all the blasts were triggered by suicide bombers carrying explosives.
18 May, 2003
Indonesia declares martial law in the province of Aceh after peace talks with separatist rebels end in failure.
President Megawati Sukarnoputri said the rebels' refusal to accept Indonesian sovereignty in Aceh had placed the north Sumatran province in a dangerous situation. The two sides attempted to salvage a peace deal under which Aceh would have autonomy but not independence but talks broke down.
29 May, 2003
Today programme journalist Andrew Gilligan reports that a source cast doubt on government claims over Iraqs weapons.
In his radio report Andrew Gilligan brought to light the concerns of what he said was a senior source. The source had told him that the intelligence community had not been comfortable with some of the September dossier's contents especially the claim that Iraq could launch weapons within 45 minutes.
4 June, 2003
Israel and Palestinians formally adopt the roadmap to peace.
The MidEast "roadmap" is a peace plan sponsored by the US Russia United Nations and European Union. It was meant to have a strict timetable and a series of phases that would end in a full agreement. The plan fell at its first hurdle an end to violence on both sides and to a freeze in settlement building and expansion. The US still officially backs the roadmap but in the region it is widely viewed as a failure.
11 June, 2003
Trupti Patel cleared of killing her three babies.
There were cheers as the jury cleared 35yearold pharmacist Trupti Patel of three counts of murder. Mrs Patel from Maidenhead Berkshire had been charged with killing her two infant sons and one daughter. But the court heard there was a history of cot deaths in her family and acquitted her.
18 June, 2003
David Beckham signs for Real Madrid ending months of speculation over his future.
The 28yearold midfielder signed a four year deal with the Spanish side who payed a £24.5m fee. The move came after months of rumours that Beckham was ready to leave Man Utd amid reports of frosty relations with manager Alex Ferguson.
21 June, 2003
Aaron Barschak gatecrashes Prince Williams 21st birthday party at Windsor Castle dressed as Osama Bin Laden.
The selfstyled "comedy terrorist" scaled a wall at Windsor but once inside he was not challenged. He was even reportedly helped by a police officer who showed him the way to the event a fancy dress party.
26 June, 2003
Sir Denis Thatcher husband of former PM Margaret Thatcher dies at the age of 88.
Sir Denis had undergone surgery in January and returned to hospital when he again felt unwell. He died two weeks later with Baroness Thatcher and their children Mark and Carol at his bedside. He had been a quiet but steadfast influence in his wife's political career and she acknowledged "I couldn't have done it without Denis."
8 July, 2003
Conjoined Iranian twins Ladan and Laleh Bijani die during surgery to separate them.
The 29yearold sisters were wellknown in their home country of Iran for their courage and academic success both were law graduates. They had separate brains inside one skull and doctors were hopeful of success. But during the 53 hour operation in Singapore it became evident their brains were more tightly fused than at first thought and the twins died shortly after they were parted.
18 July, 2003
Weapons expert Dr David Kelly is found dead in woods near his Oxfordshire home after going missing the previous day.
Dr David Kelly was a widely respected weapons expert who had worked for the UN and the British Government. He was thrust into the spotlight when newspapers named him correctly as the source for Andrew Gilligan's report on concerns over the government's Iraq dossier. Tony Blair appointed Lord Hutton to lead an inquiry into Dr Kelly's apparent suicide.
22 July, 2003
Saddam Husseins sons Uday and Qusay are killed by American forces in Baghdad.
Uday and Qusay two of the most feared men in Saddam's regime were killed when 200 US soldiers backed by helicopters stormed a house in the northern city of Mosul following a tipoff from a source. Reports of their deaths were welcomed on the streets of Baghdad where revellers fired shots in the air.
28 July, 2003
American comedian Bob Hope dies aged 100.
Bob Hope though born in England was an American icon loved by millions for his witty one liners lightning quips and his unstinting support of US servicemen and women. Family said his humour never left him when his daughter asked him where he wished to be buried Hope replied "Surprise me".
1 August, 2003
Lord Hutton begins inquiry into the death of Dr David Kelly.
Lord Hutton is one of the UK's most senior judges and he made it clear from day one of the inquiry that he would be rigorous in investigating the circumstances surrounding the death of Dr Kelly. Prime Minister Tony Blair his former spokesman Alastair Campbell BBC Director General Greg Dyke and reporter Andrew Gilligan were among the witnesses he called to give evidence.
4 August, 2003
US Anglican Church approves its first openly gay bishop Gene Robinson.
The issue of openly gay clergy produced a massive schism in the Anglican Communion the loose coalition of Anglican churches around the world. A compromise of sorts was reached at an emergency summit in the UK but the issue seems unlikely to have died down for long.
7 August, 2003
Bali bomber Amrozi sentenced to death in Indonesia.
Amrozi bin Nurhasyim was found guilty of plotting the bombs at a nightclub in the popular Balinese resort of Kuta which killed 202 people many of them Australian and Indonesian. Throughout his trial he showed no remorse saying he was "happy to die a martyr" for his Islamist cause.
10 August, 2003
UKs hottest temperature record is broken as 38.1C is recorded at Gravesend Kent.
Britain's hottest day since records began in 1875 came at the end of a fortnight of weather more normally associated with southern Europe. The previous high of 37.1C 98.8F was topped first at Heathrow with 37.9C 100.2F and then trounced at Gravesend with 38.1C 100.6F.
11 August, 2003
Liberian President Charles Taylor steps down and goes into exile.
As part of moves to end more than a decade of civil war and regional instability Charles Taylor handed over power to his vice president Moses Blah and flew into exile in Nigeria. Mr Taylor's resignation was one of the main demands of rebel forces who had been advancing on the capital for the previous six weeks.
16 August, 2003
Notorious former Ugandan dictator Idi Amin dies of organ failure in Saudi Arabia.
Idi Amin presided over a reign of terror in Uganda during which an estimated 300000 people died and thousands of Asians were expelled. He seized power in 1971 and condemned his nation to a decade of fear which ended only when he was himself ousted by forces from neighbouring Tanzania.
19 August, 2003
UN special representative in Iraq Sergio Vieira de Mello is among 23 killed in a Baghdad bomb attack.
Sergio Vieira de Mello was one of the victims of a massive truck bomb which hit the UN headquarters in Baghdad bringing down a substantial part of the building. He had been hand picked for the Baghdad job by Kofi Annan who valued the Brazilian's diplomatic talents.
25 August, 2003
Two massive explosions rock Bombay killing 52 people and injuring at least 150.
The two powerful car bombs struck within minutes of each other one at the city's top tourist attraction the Gateway of India the other in a busy jewellery market near the Mumba Devi temple in city centre. Several suspects from the city's minority Muslim community were later arrested.
11 September, 2003
Swedish Foreign Minister Anna Lindh dies after being stabbed the previous day while shopping.
Anna Lindh was a popular politician and leading campaigner for Sweden to join the euro in a referendum which went ahead as planned a few days after she died. Her death shocked a nation that had long prided itself on the accessibility of its politicians and she was also mourned by politicians from across Europe.
12 September, 2003
Country music legend Johnny Cash dies of diabetes at 71.
Cash was regarded as one of the most important figures in country music with a career that spanned six decades. He become as famous for his image as an outlaw figure for playing in prisons and creating the myth of the Man in Black his semiofficial nickname.
15 September, 2003
Trade talks in Cancun collapse amid differences between rich and poor nations.
The trade talks failed because rich and poor countries could not reach agreement on two key issues agriculture and investment by multinational companies in the developing world.
25 September, 2003
Nigerian woman Amina Lawal is spared death by stoning for adultery after appeal and international outcry.
The 31yearold mother was convicted in 2002 under the Sharia Islamic criminal law which has been introduced into 12 northern Nigerian states over the last three years. The panel of judges said the decision to acquit Ms Lawal was based on procedural errors at her original trial and the fact that her adultery was not proved beyond doubt.
26 September, 2003
Morrisons supermarket gets the green light to take over rival Safeway.
Bradfordbased retailer Morrisons won a major victory in the ninemonth battle to take over rival supermarket group Safeway. The government blocked takeover offers from Morrisons' three bigger rivals Tesco Asda and J Sainsbury on competition grounds.
1 October, 2003
Two women lose High Court battle to use their frozen embryos against will of their expartners.
Natallie Evans and Lorraine Hadley were challenging a law which says both parties must consent to the storage and use of embryos at every stage of the IVF process. The embryos had been frozen when each woman was still with her partner but the relationships broke down meaning they lost the opportunity to have a baby.
8 October, 2003
Actor Arnold Schwarzenegger becomes governor of California.
Despite having no prior experience as an elected official Republican candidate Arnold Schwarzenegger 56 was elected in a poll that unseated Democratic governor Gray Davis. Mr Davis had been heavily criticised for his handling of the state's finances California has a budget deficit of up to 25bn.
15 October, 2003
China sends its first man into space.
Yang Liwei made history in the Shenzhou 5 craft which blasted into space from northern China and orbited for 21 hours before coming back to Earth. On landing the astronaut said "I'm feeling good. I'm proud of my motherland" before being whisked away to meet political leaders in the capital Beijing.
19 October, 2003
Illusionist David Blaine walks from his perspex box after 44 days suspended over the Thames without food.
Blaine had completed his endurance feat apparently without any sustenance apart from water. Every day crowds turned up to watch some shouting support others abuse. Occasionally items such as sausages were thrown at the box. Mostly people just had one question "Why".
24 October, 2003
Concorde makes its last scheduled flight.
Three decades of supersonic passenger flight ended with a trio of Concordes landing at Heathrow after making a flypast over London. The final flight from New York to Heathrow carried 100 celebrities among them actress Joan Collins who said there were "cheers and tears" on the journey.
31 October, 2003
Malaysias Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad hands power to his deputy after 22 years in office.
As one of Asia's longestserving leaders Mahathir helped to fashion what was once an economic backwater into a highflying industrialised nation. He also gained a reputation as a bluntspeaking pragmatist who regularly lashed out at the Western democratic process and defended his authoritarian practices at home.
4 November, 2003
BSkyB appoints media tycoon Rupert Murdochs son James as its new chief executive.
James Murdoch's candidacy for the job was championed by his father whose News Corporation media conglomerate is BSkyB's biggest shareholder with a 35 stake. But his appointment went against the wishes of other BSkyB investors who feared it would hand too much control to NewsCorp.
8 November, 2003
Baby girl born prematurely to royal couple Sophie and Edward Wessex.
The 4lb 9oz baby girl was delivered by Caesarean section more than a month early. She was taken to a special neonatal unit in London while her mother remained in a Surrey hospital. The baby later named Louise Alice Elizabeth Mary MountbattenWindsor was particularly welcomed as in 2001 the royal couple suffered a miscarriage.
17 November, 2003
John Allen Muhammad convicted of the Washington sniper killings and sentenced to death.
John Allen Muhammad 42 was convicted over the 10 random killings which terrorised people in the Washington DC area in October 2002. The former soldier had used a high velocity hunting rifle to shoot his victims hiding himself in the boot of a car with a hole bored through it. His teenage accomplice Lee Boyd Malvo was also convicted in December.
20 November, 2003
Two suicide bomb attacks devastate the British Consulate and HSBC bank in Istanbul.
Twentyseven people were killed in the double bombings including Britain's top diplomat in the city ConsulGeneral Roger Short. About 400 people were injured some of them seriously. The attacks came just days after similar bombings at two Istanbul synagogues in which 25 people died.
23 November, 2003
Jonny Wilkinsons lastminute drop goal gives England a 2017 victory over Australia in the Rugby World Cup final.
The breathtaking drop goal came just 26 seconds from the end of extra time in a thrilling final in Sydney. The teams had been neck and neck throughout the match. Millions watched around the world as England captain Martin Johnson became the first player to lead a northern hemisphere side to the world title.
4 December, 2003
President Bush repeals US tariffs on imported steel to avoid international trade row.
President Bush's decision followed a World Trade Organisation ruling that the duties on steel imposed in March 2002 were illegal. He had justified them by saying foreign steel firms were driving US firms out of business with unfair competition and subsidies. The European Union announced that its planned 2.2bn sanctions against the US would be dropped.
7 December, 2003
Transvestite potter Grayson Perry wins the Turner prize beating favourites Jake and Dinos Chapman.
Perry's work depicts issues such as death and child abuse worked into traditional colourful pots and vases. He accepted the £20000 award in a dress as his female alterego Claire thanked his wife and said he was "stunned".
10 December, 2003
Angela Cannings is cleared of murdering her two baby sons. She had always said they were victims of cot death.
Angela Cannings spent more than a year in jail after being convicted of murdering sevenweekold Jason in 1991 and 18weekold Matthew in 1999. The Court of Appeal found the conviction to be unsafe as at the trial she virtually had to prove how they died not just that she was innocent of causing their deaths.
14 December, 2003
US reveals it has captured Saddam Hussein hiding in a hole near his home town of Tikrit.
US forces discovered Saddam hiding in a "spiderhole" after they were tipped off by an Iraqi source. He was armed with a pistol but surrendered without a fight and confirmed his identity to the troops. "Ladies and gentlemen we got him" announced Paul Bremer the US administrator in Iraq prompting scenes of jubilation across Iraq.
17 December, 2003
Ian Huntley is found guilty of the murders of Holly Wells and Jessica Chapman.
School caretaker Huntley was found guilty of murdering the two 10yearolds at his home in the quiet Cambridgeshire village. After the trial it emerged that Huntley had been accused of underage sex three rapes and an indecent assault in his home town of Grimsby but this did not come to light when he applied for his job in Soham.
19 December, 2003
Libya announces it is scrapping its weapons of mass destruction programme.
Libya said it would give up its programmes for developing weapons of mass destruction and allow unconditional inspections. The surprise move which came after months of negotiations with the West was welcomed by leaders around the world.
22 December, 2003
Briton Mark Henderson and four Israelis are released by Colombian rebels who kidnapped them in September.
Mr Henderson was among eight tourists held by the National Liberation Army ELN on 12 September during a trek the 2500yearold Ciudad Perdida Lost City Indian ruins. They were released after negotiations by the Catholic church in Colombia.
E-mail this to a friend
PRODUCTS AND SERVICES
News Front Page
Have Your Say
Week at a Glance
BBC Copyright Notice
Most Popular Now
17,029 pages were read in the last minute.
Back to top ^^
Privacy and cookies policy
About the BBC