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Popularity of the United Kingdom

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photo The United Kingdom - I like

The United Kingdom - I like

I like Britain - the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (UK).
The United Kingdom - I don't like

The United Kingdom - I don't like

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ENG -The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom, the UK or Britain, is a sovereign state located off the northwestern coast of continental Europe. It is an island country, spanning Great Britain, the northeast part of Ireland, and many small islands. Northern Ireland is the only part of the UK with a land border, sharing it with the Republic of Ireland. Apart from this land border, the UK is surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, the North Sea, the English Channel and the Irish Sea. The largest island, Great Britain, is linked to France by the Channel Tunnel. The United Kingdom is a unitary state consisting of four countries: England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales. It is governed by a parliamentary system with its seat of government ...
for1against   I like Great Britain. There are many monuments and beautiful places., cici
for1against   Steckt endlich die gierigen Banker ins Gefängnis!Reguliert den Finanzmarkt!Schafft eine reale Industrie!, SEPP
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for The United Kingdom - I like

UK’s popularity increases with European tourists


The UK has this summer proved to be a more popular tourist destination for other European travellers than in past years, according to new data. An analysis by the hotel price comparison site, Trivago, found that the UK was this year the fifth most popular travel destination for Europeans, up from eighth place last year. Other European destinations that come ahead of the UK are France in fourth place, Italy in fifth place, Germany in second and Spain in first. European travellers most likely to visit the UK are the French, for whom the UK is the fifth most popular tourist destination, ...


UK popularity of DVRs continues to rise


The UK reached 8.9mn digital video recorders (DVRs) sold by the end of last March, with nearly 1mn units added in the first quarter of this year, according to the latest figures from the country's communications watchdog, Ofcom.Ofcom's Digital Progress Report found that there are now around 5mn Sky customers with a Sky+ service, around 600,000 customers of cable operator Virgin Media with a V+ account, a further 600,000 homes with IPTV service BT Vision or Top Up TV (a pay variant of DTT platform Freeview), and over 2.6mn Freeview digital video recorders on the market.Meanwhile, the number of ...


Silver is UK's favourite car colour


Silver has been revealed as the UK’s most popular car colour, according to a new survey.In the first three moths of 2009, used silver car sales accounted for 24.8 per cent of the market ahead of blue cars, which made up 21.4 per cent of sales.Black, grey and red cars were also popular, sharing 17.8 per cent, 10.1 per cent and 9 per cent of sales respectively.In the same period last year, blue cars were the most popular. Grey cars have gained in popularity the most, with sales up more than 3 per cent.Colours which had the lowest market share were aluminium and brass, with a 0.0006 per ...


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> Popularity of the United Kingdom > News

Ballads for Lancashire's lost utopia
Skelmersdale, the Lancashire town where 1960s planners tried – and failed – to create a utopian housing scheme, is celebrated in an unlikely new concept album. But what happened to our dreams of creating ideal homes for everyone?Magnetic North’s first album – Orkney: Symphony of the Magnetic North – was inspired by the Orcadian childhood of one of the band’s members, Erland Cooper. If you grow up on Orkney your memory will be blessed with folk tunes and tales, seascapes, selkies and strathspeys. And your concept album will be – as it says on the cover – symphonic. The idea for that album came to Cooper in a dream. Of course it did. So it made sense for the band to make a new album about the childhood of one of its other members – Simon Tong. Except that Tong grew up in Skelmersdale.Skem as it is universally known.The problem with utopias is that one person imagines them and everyone else has to live in themWe lived through a utopian project and we saw utopia crumble.
The eco guide to geodesic domes
Take a leaf from the designs of Buckminster Fuller and redefine the space you live in with a freedomeMost of us are trapped in rectangular living, trying to retrofit eco-efficiency, but we could be enjoying life in a geodesic freedome. For starters, freedomes are inherently efficient: they need no intermediate columns or supporting walls. After all, a geodesic line is the shortest line between two points on the surface of a spheroid, and the sphere is nature’s most efficient shape.Buckminster “Bucky” Fuller, who created the Montreal Biosphère in 1967, was the foremost pioneer of geodesic domes, the master of tensegrity – tensile integrity – and the reason why geodesic structures are forever associated with eco living. Continue reading...
Legacy of Cathy Come Home should fuel fury over homelessness
Fifty years ago the landmark drama made waves, but the fact that this tale is just as relevant today should spark outrageAs the 50th anniversary of Cathy Come Home, the BBC’s broadcast play on homelessness nears, its legacy is brought up repeatedly. The television drama, written by Jeremy Sandford and directed by Ken Loach, shocked viewers by discussing issues hidden from view - homelessness, poverty and, in the final scene, children being taken away from their parents by social services. Homelessness and poor housing was a huge issue back in 1966, but arguably Cathy Come Home, a hard-hitting, social realist drama, forced the public to face the reality of what was happening in towns and cities across the country. Shelter was founded in the same year, the play prompted a parliamentary debate and many people decided Something Must Be Done – namely, the development of more social housing. Continue reading...
Councils 'forcing homeless families to relocate miles away'
Overstretched local authorities unlawfully moving people up to 100 miles from schools and support networks, says ShelterLocal authorities are unlawfully resettling homeless families in temporary housing far away from their local area, forcing them to spend hours travelling to schools and health services, a study has found.The housing charity Shelter says some councils are guilty of unsafe practices by pressurising homeless families into accepting unsuitable housing up to 100 miles from where they live, causing them unnecessary hardship. Related: London housing: the rising costs of temporary accommodation Continue reading...



 
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