146 items found in the english section!

Jeremy Isaacs
The the desert war, starting with Italy's unsuccessful invasion of Egypt and the successive attacks and counter-attacks between Germany and Commonwealth forces, and the Afrika Korps's eventual defeat at El Alamein. Interviewees include General Richard O'Connor, Major General Francis de Guingand and Lawrence Durrell.
historyitalynorth africathe north africa campaignwarworld war 2ww2
Timeshift digs into the archive to trace the extraordinary story of the ultimate sanction. At the beginning of the 19th century you could still be hanged in Britain for offences such as stealing a sheep or shooting a rabbit. Even children as young as seven were sent to the gallows. The last hanging in this country took place as recently as 1964.
britaincapital punishmentdeath penaltyhistorylawlegal studies
It is almost exactly 30 years since the BBC's Rough Justice team began investigating miscarriages of justice. The programme can claim to have achieved the overturning of the convictions of 18 people in 13 separate cases, continuing sporadically for over 25 years until it was finally axed in November 2007.
investigationjournalismjusticelawlegal studiesmedia
In a country where the Taliban outlawed music, Afghan Star is a small but significant unifying force for the country's diverse ethnic groups; as the programme's presenter Daod Sediqi says, 'the aim is to take the people's hand from weapons to music'.
afghanistandemocracyfreedomgender equalitymusicpoliticspublic policysocietytailbantraditionwomenwomen's rightsyouth
Channel 4
Unreported World travels to Malawi to reveal that children as young as three are being illegally employed to produce tobacco, much of it destined to be consumed by British smokers. Malawi's children suffer health problems from handling tobacco and some are trapped in bonded labour arrangements, leaving them unable to escape. Little seems to be being done to protect their health and wellbeing.
africachild labourchildrenchildren's rightscorruptiondevelopmentglobalizationhealthmalawipovertypublic healthpublic policysmokingtobacco
Reporter Evan Williams and director Paul Kittel travel to the Brazilian city of Recife, a beach paradise visited by thousands of British tourists every year. They uncover allegations that the police are involved in death squads that have murdered thousands of 'undesirables', including hundreds of street children, every year. The Unreported World team is immediately confronted by the murder of an 18-year-old boy on the side of a street. Police officers say it was an execution, a close-range shot to the head, typical of many of the city's nearly 3000 murders a year.
brazilchildren's rightscrimedrugslatin americalawpolicepoliticspovertypublic policysouth americastreet childrenviolence
Channel 4
Unreported World exposes the plight of hundreds of children in Burundi locked up for years without trial in adult prisons, among some of the most dangerous criminals in the country. And they meet one man who has dedicated his life to freeing them; Pierre-Claver Mbonimpa is the only hope many of these children have.
africaburundichildrenchildren's rightscorruptionhuman rightsjudiciary systemjuvenile crimelawpoliticsprisonspublic policyviolence
Channel 4
Unreported World investigates how Colombia's indigenous people have been targeted in a string of massacres perpetrated by guerrillas, paramilitary groups and the security forces. Colombia's government claims success in its war against left-wing FARC guerrillas and in restoring law and order. But the country is still beset with a conflict that is killing thousands.
civil warcolombiaconflictdevelopmenthuman rightsindigenous rightslatin americaminingpoliticspublic policysouth americatribeswar
Channel 4
Following the journey migrants take as they try to smuggle themselves into Europe poses a unique set of challenges. First, you need to find the migrants. This isn’t a simple task, as my director Jacob Waite and I soon discovered. Although hundreds of thousands enter the EU from the east via Turkey every year, these are people who have dedicated themselves to being invisible. They are breaking the law and risking their lives to slip unseen across borders.
afghanistanasylum seekersconflicteducationeuropegreeceimmigrationmigrationpoliticspublic policyrefugeestaliban
Channel 4
Young clubbers in Mumbai are being arrested, assaulted and accused of being prostitutes in a police crackdown on the city's nightlife. Reporter Jenny Kleeman and director Alex Nott investigate why a policeman dubbed 'Inspector Killjoy' is now enforcing long-forgotten laws and how being caught up in the raids can change young women's lives forever.
asiaindiapoliticssocietywomen's rights
Channel 4
Reporter Krishnan Guru-Murthy and director Adam Pletts manage to film on both sides of the lines in the Lebanese city of Tripoli, where Sunni Muslim fighters are besieging an Alawite neighbourhood in a conflict mirroring that happening in Syria.
conflictlebanonmiddle eastpoliticsreligionsyriawar
Ramita Navai
Unreported World travels to Turkey to investigate honour killings, which have now reached record levels with more than 200 girls and women killed in the past year alone. The programme highlights a chilling new development in which a new law outlawing honour killings may have led to a huge increase in girls being forced to commit suicide instead.
culturesgender equalityhuman rightslawpublic policysocietyturkeywomen's rights
Brian Cox
The universe is almost entirely devoid of life. Earth, the planet we call home, seems to defy the laws of physics. It is teeming with life in all colours, shapes and sizes. No-one knows for sure how many different species are alive right now, our best guess is close to 8.7 million
animalsbiologychemistrydnaearthlifenatural historyphysicsscienceuniverse

Law 4th Edition (For entry to university and college in 2009)

UCAS , UCAS , 2008
This book helps you with the process of applying to study law at university of college.

What About Law? Studying Law at University

Catherine Barnard, Janet O'Sullivan, & Graham Virgo , Hart Publishing , 2007
"What About Law?" counters the perception that law is a dry, dull subject. On the contrary, it shows how the study of law can be fun, intellectually stimulating, challenging and of direct relevance to students. Using a case study approach, the book introduces prospective law students to the legal system, as well as to legal reasoning, critical thinking, and argument.

Academic Vocabulary in Use

McCarthy, M. , Cambridge University Press , 2008
Academic Vocabulary in Use is the perfect study aid for anyone using English for their academic work. Ideal for students of any discipline, from engineers or social scientists to business students or lawyers, it covers all the key vocabulary they will come across in academic textbooks, articles, lectures and seminars, allowing them to function confidently in an English-speaking academic environment