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Synopsis Of Head Above Water Torrent On YIFY (fele.torrentinogum.fun): A peek inside the life of an Olympic swimmer through the eyes of reigning. Cast and crew. Ian Thorpe; Bronte Campbell; Kyle Chalmers. The series explores how these four swimmers deal with pressure in and out of the pool.

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Thorpe. DVD. Gay Youth. Pam. Walton. 1/2" VHS (NTSC) 71 Sample. Road Movie. 1/2" VHS (NTSC). Swimming. Cast and crew. Ian Thorpe; Bronte Campbell; Kyle Chalmers. The series explores how these four swimmers deal with pressure in and out of the pool. Some of Harvey's crew are played by such British cinema veterans as Sid James, Nigel Stock, Alec McCowen, Ian Whittaker, and Michael Craig. John. TEMPLATE WEB ACAPPELLA TORRENT If you get suspicious activity, runs to take it up a notch allowed to establish to the Internet. After you perform or crash out support service provided Auto scrolling log. Java Viewer: Added March 6, Published.

Bronte Campbell Self as Self. Cody Simpson Self as Self. Kyle Chalmers Self as Self. More like this. Watch options. Storyline Edit. User reviews 2 Review. Top review. Aussie swimming. Most annoying voice over I've ever heard, making it unwatchable. Details Edit. Release date June 4, United States. Related news. Contribute to this page Suggest an edit or add missing content.

Top Gap. See more gaps Learn more about contributing. Edit page. He claims he's courageous and tough, but tender. British prisons are bursting at the bars, and now hold 8, more inmates than they were built for. But in the United States, where overcrowding is just as bad, local authorities have come up with a bold breakthrough. They're allowing private industry to build and run their prisons.

The result, as Tom Mangold reveals, is startling. Everyone interested in the problem, from Wall Street financiers, who are already making money from prisons, to the 'lifers' serving time inside them, is now debating the issue in earnest. Are 'prisons for profit' a new curse, or a possible cure for the intractable problems of our jails?

In the general election two years ago Labour suffered one of the most crushing defeats in its history. Since then its new leader, Neil Kinnock, has embarked on an energetic campaign to modernise Labour's image, appearing on pop videos, importing American marketing techniques and streamlining the party's organisation. Today, as the party conference opens in Bournemouth, Labour has won back some of the ground it lost.

But is it enough? Robert Harris has been behind the scenes with Neil Kinnock and his advisors, already preparing for the next general election. What should the Tories do to get out of the slump they are in with the voters? Is it merely a matter, as Mrs Thatcher maintains, of getting the policies across better, of sharper marketing of basically the same policies or is pressure building up within the party for a change in policy?

He also reports on the Tory mood around the country. Jasmine Beckford's stepfather was jailed for beating her to death. It was the first of a series of terrible cases of child abuse which have shocked the country this year. Jasmine was in care when she was killed. Social workers were her legal parents, but they only saw her once in the last 10 months of her life.

A major public inquiry has just finished investigating Jasmine's case. Margaret Jay looks at Jasmine's life and the lessons to be drawn from her death. In more people have already died in air crashes than in any previous year. At Manchester airport in August, 77 people escaped from a blazing jet, 54 did not. Are the airlines spending enough to ensure that their passengers have the best possible chance of living through the horror of an air crash? Police, lawyers and civil servants all agree that millions of pounds disappear through fraud every year in the City of London.

Yet the detection and conviction rate, admits the Attorney-General, is 'disappointingly low'. Scandals at Lloyds, at the Stock Exchange and in the banks have revealed that at a time when fraud is becoming more complex, the policing of Britain's financial institutions is splintered and weak. Having failed to successfully defeat city crime, the government now proposes that the financiers should police themselves.

Will Hutton reports on the new system where the poachers will become gamekeepers. Tom Mangold reveals what lies behind this complex pattern of defection and deceit: and looks at the impact of spy wars on next week's super-power summit and at which side is really winning in this extraordinary Year of the Spy. On the eve of the historic Reagan-Gorbachev summit meeting in Geneva, Panorama brings young Russians and Americans together for a special debate.

In an attempt to get behind the rhetoric, the Panorama team went to top American universities and to Moscow's foremost Study Institutes to choose young people who specialise in East-West relations and who will be shaping their countries foreign policy in the future. Fred Emery chairs the studio debate on the issues that the two leaders will be grappling with tomorrow. In the wake of the violent riots this autumn, much has been said about policing and punishment in Britain's inner cities.

But little has been heard from people who live in the affected areas. For the first time the people of Toxteth in Liverpool have allowed cameras in to film the everyday life in the ghetto. AIDS is the biggest public health threat for a generation. To date there have been a few hundred victims in Britain, but experts predict there will soon be many thousands. AIDS will affect men, women and children and, unless a cure is found, all those who get it will rapidly die.

Doctors and scientists are desperately searching for a drug or a vaccine to knock out the virus. Will prevention - safer sex - prove better than a cure? Can alternative medicine bring hope to AIDS victims? Four years ago this week martial law was imposed in Poland and the short-lived free trade union movement Solidarity was suppressed. Panorama has been back to Poland to discover that the underlying economic problems that fuelled the rise of Solidarity are as great as ever.

The movement itself lives on underground, with the Church as the shield and the focus for the opposition. Robert Harris has talked to top Government ministers and to Solidarity leader Lech Walesa who is deeply pessimistic about Poland four years on from martial law. Yassar Arafat and the Palestine Liberation Organisation PLO are fighting for survival after the blunders and killings of the last few months.

Arab backers are now telling Arafat to give up the gun and start talking. While revolution has not yet come to South Africa, it already has to its townships. Throughout the country, young people calling themselves the 'Comrades', are assuming control and mobilising the black population. Panorama reports on the Comrades' struggle to impose their will on both black and white. John Sweeney investigates the Church of Scientology, endorsed by some major Hollywood celebrities, but which continues to face the criticism that it is less of a religion and more of a cult.

Mrs Thatcher has now been in office for 3, days - overtaking Asquith as the longest serving Prime Minister this century. Robert Harris, Political Editor of the Observer, looks at how the Prime Minister has stamped her personality on the government of Britain, and talks to more than a dozen men who have worked closely with her.

Later this month Britain's , miners will vote on the future direction of their leadership and in particular on Arthur Scargill. It's the first opportunity since the bitter year-long coal strike in for miners to express support or condemnation for their charismatic president. Panorama investigates who and what made Arthur Scargill, his record as union leader and what would be the impact of his re-election. Steve Bradshaw has been on the campaign trail, talks to miners at the coalface and examines the extraordinary influence Arthur Scargill still exerts over the NUM.

As an airline pilot, Rajiv Gandhi would press a button, pull a lever and get results. Now, as Prime Minister of India, he's discovering that the world's largest democracy doesn't respond so readily. Ruefully he tells Panorama's Richard Lindley 'there's a bit of slack in the controls'. In New Delhi, Rajiv is attacked for being too dependent on foreign technology, almost a stranger in his own country.

In the Punjab he's at daggers drawn with the Sikhs in the Golden Temple, and in Sri Lanka his bold initiative to send troops to protect the Tamils could still turn it into India's Vietnam. Flying with Rajiv Gandhi across the vast expanse of India, Panorama watches the pilot prime minister tug at the nation's controls, hoping that India will respond to him.

At the beginning of this year, Mrs Thatcher became the longest-serving British Prime Minister this century. Now in its third term in office, her Government shows no sign of flagging. It is embarking upon a set of radical proposals for education, for local Government, for welfare provision and for privatising water and electricity industries.

Her critics, not all of them from the Opposition benches, accuse her of pursuing her vision of a new Britain at the expense of the social fabric of society. Mrs Thatcher answers her critics and talks to Panorama about her plans for Britain's future. Forty years after its birth, the National Health Service is in the grip of continued crisis. Can it be resourced by more money and better management, or is its disease so serious that the only remedy is dismemberment and a vastly boosted private sector?

At St Bartholomew's Hospital in London and in the health district of Gloucestershire reporter David Lomax talks to managers, health economists, doctors and patients, and at Westminster asks what Government and Opposition would prescribe as NHS medicine. In Northern Ireland grain and cattle are smuggled over the border and in some cases the IRA takes a cut of the Profits. In Germany, beef traders have earned millions by forging export documents.

And in Sicily the Mafia claims subsidies for tons of oranges that don't even exist. As the near-bankrupt Common Market prepares for Thursday's emergency summit on its finances, Robin Denselow investigates Eurofraud - who's involved, how it's done and why it's estimated to cost the Community ten per cent of its budget each year. Violence on Television Since the Hungerford massacre violence on television has become a hot political issue.

The Government is acting on the belief that there is a connection between TV violence and increased violence in society, and is now introducing new controls over programmes showing violence. What is the evidence that violence harms the viewer? Their mutual dislike is now a major factor in a bad-tempered campaign. John Ware examines the records and reputations of the two men determined to inherit President Reagan's mantle. The Underclass of 88 In tomorrow's Budget the Chancellor is widely expected to announce further tax cuts for the better off.

But what of Britain's poor? Next month will see the most radical change to the Social Security system in 40 years. Nine million claimants will be affected. The Government says the changes will help those in greatest need. Others say that many of the poor will be made more dependent on charity and that far from escaping poverty they're falling further behind.

Disturbing new evidence of a connection between electricity and small but significant increases in childhood and adult cancers are mystifying scientists and causing international concern. In the USA property values under power lines have already begun to tumble. Tom Mangold investigates the latest developments in this scientific detective story, reporting from Britain, in the USA and Sweden on the race to find out whether the ubiquitous source of energy for life may also have a shock in store.

In the Church of England the recent passionate arguments about the ordination to the priesthood of women or of practising homosexuals are symptoms of a much wider debate. Should the hierarchy of the established church - with its historical emphasis on compromise and consensus - yield to the increasingly vocal calls from both Evangelicals and Anglo-Catholics for a more clearly defined lead?

Should the C of E be more involved in politics or less? Charles, Prince of Conscience Is the Prince of Wales sharpening an impression that he is increasingly out of tune with Thatcherite Britain? Or is he ahead of the times, exploiting a freedom he will lose as King - to lead public crusades for more community co-operation in national regeneration?

Panorama goes behind the tabloid preoccupations with the Royal Family to examine the implications when an activist prince expounds policies beyond partisan concerns. Out with the Prince - in the inner cities and with the unemployed young - Fred Emery reports that the Prince's frustration lies not in his lack of active involvement but in the lack of attention to the results he is getting.

Clare is 4, and her mother fears she has been sexually abused by her father. She's just one of 30, children on the local authority 'at risk' register - an increase of 22 per cent in a year. Robin Denselow reports from Greenwich and from Newcastle on the effects of this increase on social workers, a group who have often been criticised for their handling of cases, but who face considerable personal risk as they try to protect children. Have they the right training for the job, and can they cope with the rise in child abuse alongside all their other responsibilities?

Next week, as Israel celebrates 40 years of statehood, Panorama reports on the growing-problems of the troubled nation which has yet to find peace with its neighbours and within itself. Tom Mangold speaks to Palestinians in the Gaza Strip, now in their fourth month of uprising against Israeli occupation, and reports from the West Bank where the first Israeli settler has been killed in the uprising.

And as the Schultz peace initiative remains deadlocked, Panorama reports from inside Israel and asks politicians and soldiers, Jews and Arabs - why does the Zionist dream still remain elusive? Ten years after Pol Pot 's reign of terror, Cambodians fear that the horror of the killing fields may return. Britain and the West recognise the exiled Khmer Rouge and their allies as the true government, so Cambodia is denied the aid her people so desperately need.

The Khmer Rouge continue to wage a bloody guerrilla war. Russia supports the Vietnamese controlled government in the capital Phnom Penh. After Afghanistan, Mr Gorbachev wants a settlement here too. But if the Vietnamese army go, will Pol Pot return? Jane Corbin reports on the desperation of a people trapped in the land the world forgot. Few people know that Britain has a class of nuclear bombs other than those carried in the Polaris submarines. Even their name was kept secret for 20 years.

Now, without consulting Parliament, the Government has started work on a replacement. What Britain does next will have vital implications for our future defence and for relations with both Europe and America. For Panorama, Mark Urban , defence correspondent of the Independent, unravels the story of Britain's 'other' bomb.

Mikhail Gorbachev has called his attempt to reform the Soviet Union 'a revolution without shots'. But he is facing stiff resistance from bureaucrats and officials. The battle is largely being fought in code, through differing attitudes toward the former dictator Stalin. Panorama has been to the Ukraine, Soviet Central Asia and the Russian Republic to examine how the reforms are working, where the opposition comes from and what the limits to the new freedom are.

When the Government privatises the electricity industry, everyone in Britain will have the chance to buy a stake in nuclear power. But while the Government wants to protect the nuclear industry, there are fears that privatisation may seriously undermine it. In America, some politicians are trying to take private nuclear power stations into public ownership, blaming them for high electricity prices.

Is the dream of power 'too cheap to meter' finally over? Or can the Government succeed in persuading 'Sid' to back nuclear power with his own money? Stephen Bradshaw talks to Energy Secretary, the Rt Hon Cecil Parkinson , mp, and reports from nuclear installations in Britain and America on the prospects for a nuclear future. After 20 years of unrest, there are the first signs of a wind of political change in Northern Ireland.

The Anglo-Irish Agreement between London and Dublin has changed the political assumptions of a generation. Peter Taylor examines the tortuous road towards an elusive solution in Ireland. In his last Budget, Chancellor Lawson gave to those who already had. He cut tax for the well-off. The Opposition now accuse him of creating a 'loadsamoney' economy - a spendthrift generation, who will not secure the nation's future.

The Government argue that the enterprise culture will spread wealth and encourage a new morality. Ian Smith asks Britain's millionaires how they will spend their money. Will they be exhorted by the Government and their conscience to give more away in charity to those for whom the heat of the free market is too great?

Britain's South East is beginning to boom. In a crescent around London, new business parks and housing estates are fast expanding. But as house prices spiral and skill shortages grow, many who have so far admired the results of a free market economy are beginning to protest at its effects. Do the Home Counties need planning constraints to preserve what green is left and to close the widening gap between North and South? Or will the South East inevitably float away from the rest of Britain?

David Lomax reports from his home county of Berkshire - where the environmental battle is fiercest - visits the latest enterprise zone in Scotland and talks to Environment Minister, the Rt Hon Nicholas Ridley , mp, and the Rt Hon Michael Heseltine , MP about their conflicting views of how the heat of the South East should be conducted to those who have been left out in the cold.

The death of hole-in-the-heart baby, Matthew Collier , has provoked the most fundamental review of the National Health Service for 40 years. The decisions are ready to be taken and an expansion of private medicine with tax breaks for private patients is on the agenda. Jane Corbin examines how those changes may affect everyone in Britain. The NHS is 40 years old this week. Will there continue to be free medicine for all? As the son of Greek immigrants is about to be sent forth as the Democratic Party's challenger to recapture the American Presidency, Panorama examines the credentials of Michael Dukakis.

As Democrats prepare to gather for their Convention in Atlanta, Fred Emery assesses Mr Dukakis 's record over nine years as Governor of Massachusetts, and, from California to Georgia, asks voters whether or not they want a change from the Reagan years. The property boom has brought with it a brand new crime - mortgage fraud. It involves estate agents, valuers and solicitors as well as ordinary purchasers, and it's happening both because mortgages are so easily available and because the bodies set up to monitor house sales seem unable to cope with the frantic buying market.

Robin Denselow reports from London and Birmingham, where house prices have risen by 50 per cent this year, and where building societies and financial institutions are buying up strings of estate agents. Will the arrival of the powerful new player clean up the property market or just bring new problems?

At a time when the Opposition should have been making capital of the Government's difficulties, Labour's leaders have helped create something of a crisis of confidence in themselves. In the week of the TUC, Fred Emery reports on what's behind the fundamental reappraisal of policies launched by Neil Kinnock and his trade union allies.

And with the Kinnock- Hattersley leadership facing re-election challenges from Tony Benn , Eric Heffer and John Prescott , Panorama reports from Scotland and Southampton on the conflicting directions the party is being urged to take to regain power in the 90s. By the year , there will be up to 30 per cent more cars on the road. The Government wants private enterprise to invest in transport. But if urban motorways are ruled out would the Government charge motorists directly for their journeys?

In July, men were killed in the world's worst ever oil disaster. Jane Corbin talks to crucial eyewitnesses aboard the Piper Alpha that nigbt and examines what mighr have gone wrong. There are lessons for the whole industry. Did the oil companies design for disaster - are their safety and maintenance procedures effective enough and what are the implications for the men who produce Britain's black gold? One-hundred-and-eighty children have just begun term at the most controversial school in Britain, the brand new City Technology College in Solihull.

Robin Denselow reports on the bitter national debate behind the glare of publicity. Are CTCs the new departure in hi-tech education for the next generation? Or are they wasteful in resources and part of a wider political design, to undermine Local Education Authorities and the whole system of comprehensive education? In the face of rising public concern about violent crime, Andrew Marr of the Scotsman interviews the Home Secretary and some of his fiercest critics about a new initiative which will mean fewer young criminals behind bars.

Will the Home Office alternatives, like imposing curfews, be acceptable to the Tory party and the public? Panorama talks to young offenders, their victims and the police about the future for an increasingly violent Britain.

Using the latest DNA technology, scientists are identifying the genes which help to determine the kind of people we are. In an exclusive interview, Nobel Prize winner Dr James Watson , who helped to discover the structure of DNA, warns their work may harm our lives as well as improve them. Steve Bradshaw analyses the genetic revolution with scientists, Baroness Warnock, and some of the people whose lives have already been profoundly affected by choices that may later confront us all.

Pakistan has been the chief backer of the Afghan guerrillas in their Holy War against the Soviet army. But what price has Pakistan paid for being a frontline state? Panorama examines how KGB-trained agents brought terror to Pakistan; how the war has bred a Kalashnikov culture and an epidemic of heroin addiction. And, as Pakistan goes to the polls following the death of President Zia, the programme talks to Benazir Bhutto , his likely successor.

From inside Pakistan and Afghanistan, Gavin Hewitt reports on the prospects for peace for the region as the Soviets withdraw. Mrs Thatcher claims the Conservatives are green at heart. The local authorities monitoring Britain's booming waste industry have yet to be convinced. Ever since she came to power, they've been asking for tougher laws to regulate the waste cowboys. John Ware investigates the legal loopholes that have made Britain dirty.

After 15 years, the people of Chile have voted to get rid of General Pinochet. But his dictatorship continues for the next year-and-a-half as a nation, divided hy hatred, tries to move towards democracy. David Lomax reports on whether the military junta will really surrender power to the opposition without a fight. Mrs Thatcher has challenged Britain's European partners not to rush ahead with schemes for a united Europe, introducing socialism by the back door.

Council estates are the Conservatives' next political battlefield. Once, council housing, subsidised and secure, symbolised the Welfare State. But the Government has cut back council housing and introduced the right to buy; and now the Tories plan to sell off whole estates to new style 'social landlords'. If the Tories replace council-house culture by enterprise culture, who will lose and who will gain? Vivian White reports. Half a century after the war, the hunting down of old Nazis has never been more intense.

In America, Canada and Israel, Nazis and their collaborators are facing trial. Soon Britain will decide whether to try alleged war criminals in British courts. Jane Corbin investigates the Nazi-hunters, their methods, and the problems of finding evidence 40 years on.

After fleeing the capital as revolutionary fervour spread, Romanian President Nicolae Ceausescu and his wife were captured and returned to Bucharest to face the revolution's summary justice on Christmas Day Reports on the central issues of the day at home and abroad. As the Gulf crisis reaches a critical stage and the UN deadline for Iraq to withdraw from Kuwait runs out, Panorama assesses the chances of averting war.

The full story of Saddam Hussein 's supergun is revealed. It began as one scientist's dream and ended in murder, illegal arms shipments, and serious embarrassment for the government. With previously secret documents and interviews with some of those most closely involved, Panorama shows how the Iraqis ordered three different guns, how British companies helped build the parts, and how confusion and rivalry in Whitehall nearly led to potentially lethal technology falling into Saddam's hands.

While the world has been distracted by the Gulf crisis, momentous political events have been taking place in the Soviet Union, which put a question mark against President Gorbachev's entire programme of reform. Gavin Hewitt reports on how the struggle for independence in the republics combined with mounting economic chaos to provoke a formidable conservative backlash. As foreign ministers gather in Brussels to discuss the next steps towards political union, Panorama examines the impact of the Gulf crisis on Europe.

There's been bitter criticism in Britain of some European countries for their lack of support for the war effort, while Europeans have said that Britain is more interested in its 'special relationship' with the USA than in closer co-operation with the Continent.

Has the Gulf crisis proved that political union is simply impossible - or shown that it's needed now more than ever? On the eve of the Budget, Panorama asks whether the recession is doing lasting damage to Britain's industrial fabric. As unemployment soars to two million, it is already clear that the latest recession is deeper than expected. But now that it has spread north from services to Britain's industrial heartland, industrialists are asking whether manufacturing industry can recover from its second body blow in a decade.

Intelligence gathering played a vital role in the military success of the Allies in the Gulf War. Tom Mangold reports on how a war which started disastrously for the Americans, by failing to predict the Iraqi invasion of Kuwait, ended in triumph. In Panorama investigated the rise of racist violence in the UK and the role of the openly racist British National Party.

Formed after a split with the National Front in the s, the British National Party continued to follow an openly racist agenda advocating involuntary repatriation of non-whites. The programme found their policies and their presence inflaming racial tensions in the east end of London. John Major's honeymoon is over.

Now he's faced with tough decisions on the poll tax, the economy and the timing of the next election. Has he got what it takes to come up with the right answers? Every cancer patient wants the best treatment, but finding it may be a matter of chance. Some doctors believe that thousands of cancer patients are dying unnecessarily in Britain every year. Stephen Bradshaw presents disquieting new evidence on the treatment of a disease that one in three of us will develop and one in four will die from.

In the week when millions vote in local elections and the government unveils its replacement for the poll tax, the spotlight is on local government. What should it do and how should we pay for it? From Nottingham, David Dimbleby leads a debate with politicians, councillors, experts and ordinary citizens. Tonight's special edition traces the extraordinary career of James Jesus Angleton, the most famous spycatcher of them all.

Angleton was the CIA's guru of counter-intelligence through most of the cold war, but his increasing paranoia and the obsessive mole-hunt he launched paralysed the west's spying operations against the KGB and led at least one innocent man to his death. Two years ago England's last big merchant shipbuilding yard was closed for good. But there were and remain shipbuilders who wanted to buy and run the Sunderland shipyards without subsidy.

Fred Emery reports on the political deal between Whitehall and Brussels which sacrificed Sunderland in the Government's rush to privatise what was left of British shipbuilding. Two years after the massacre in Tiananmen Square, Panorama reveals the story of Yellow Bird - the underground operation that spirited many pro-democracy activists out of China under the noses of the communist authorities. In the programme, much of which was made secretly inside China, Gavin Hewitt also talks to the students who stayed behind.

David Dimbleby presents a special programme from Moscow in the week of the first free election since the Revolution. Will Boris Yeltsin be voted Russian president - and if he is, where does that leave Mikhail Gorbachev? The BBC's Moscow correspondent is on the campaign trail with the candidates, while David Dimbleby debates the implications of the election with rival political leaders. After the refugee crisis, what hope is there for the Kurds of attaining their own homeland?

Robin Denselow reports from northern Iraq, where Kurds are nervously enjoying a taste of freedom, and from Turkey, where a bitter guerrilla war is intensifying. In the aftermath of the Gulf War, western leaders say it is time for the world's major weapons producers to cut back on arms sales. But is the arms trade now beyond our control? Jane Corbin reports from Chile and Egypt on how major British defence companies are selling weapons technology which could make attempts at arms control worthless.

The Government is committed to closing down old asylums and caring for the mentally ill in the community. Polly Toynbee reports on the plight of the mentally ill, and asks whether closing mental hospitals so quickly leaves them with nowhere to go. Labour now has a good chance of forming Britain's next government. But post-war Labour prime ministers have faced the same persistent problems: sterling crises, pressures on spending, strained relations with the ' unions, and internal party 4 strife.

Michael Crick asks? As Britain's armed forces wait to hear who's going to be on the receiving end of the government's military cutbacks, David Dimbleby chairs a special debate on the future of our defences. Is a leaner, meaner force the right answer or did the Gulf War prove that it could be dangerous to give up the traditional strengths of our army, navy and airforce?

John Ware investigates a chain of recent killings by British soldiers in Northern Ireland. In some instances, new forensic documents or new eye-witnesses suggest that soldiers lied about what happened, or tampered with the evidence. In another incident, one of the security forces' own informers was shot dead. A state of war exists between ICI, Britain's top chemical company, and Hanson pic, over the prospect of Britain's ; largest ever takeover. It was sparked by a city raid that i made Hanson pic ICI's second ' largest shareholder, and was followed by a proposed merger.

ICI coldly refused. Now, amid workforce anxieties and excitement in the financial world, Fred Emery reports on the key issue: should ICI simply be sold to the highest bidder or are there longer-term national - interests to be served in safeguarding a British company that claims to be j world class? The first of three special programmes about the Gulf War and its aftermath.

Jane Corbin returns to Kuwait one year after Iraq's invasion where she discovers that for many people, liberation has brought persecution rather than freedom. Did Saddam really lose the Gulf War? In the second of three special Panorama documentaries about the war and its aftermath, the BBC's award-winning Foreign Affairs editor John Simpson reports from Iraq and its neighbours on how the dictator survived a crushing military defeat and the uprisings that followed it, and talks to the Iraqi dissidents who still hope to topple him.

The last of three reports about the Gulf War and its aftermath. Interviews with military commanders and previously unseen Pentagon film cast new light on some crucial events in the war. As the Soviet Union breaks up, reporter Gavin Hewitt explores the death of a superpower. Will its end be bloody or peaceful? The iron grip of the Communist Party and the Kremlin have now been loosened.

In the new freedom can the democrats prevent the economy from descending even further into chaos? And will the desire for revenge against communists, and renewed ethnic feuding cause further bloodshed? Will the change of leadership and change of style be enough to win the Tories a fourth election victory?

The British have just banned Halcion, the world's most popular sleeping pill. Tom Mangold reveals the astonishing facts behind the decision to remove a drug associated with serious psychiatric disturbances including violent and suicidal behaviour. This summer, hopes for a political settlement in Northern Ireland flickered then died. John Ware assesses his chances and reports on why, against all odds, this most tenacious Northern Ireland Secretary remains optimistic.

Last month, several British cities were blighted by rioting, and politicians and church leaders cast around for explanations for the civil unrest. Jane Corbin looks for the causes of inner-city riots and asks what can be done to prevent further unrest; whether the riots represent a failure of the Government's policies in deprived areas; and whether there is an "urban underclass" trapped in a vicious circle of poverty.

When last July the Bank of England co-ordinated action to close down BCCI, one of the world's largest international banks, it ended a fraud but started a furore. For no sooner had the bank acted than the questions began. When did the Bank of England suspect a fraud?

Should the auditors have sounded the alarm earlier? And should the closedown have happened sooner? As depositors wait to find out how much they might retrieve, Fred Emery reports on whether the largest banking fraud in history could have been avoided. The Government has renewed its onslaught on "trendy educationalists", claiming they have spread a mania for equality through Britain's schools and betrayed generations of children.

But many teachers fear that the government is trying to abandon methods which have inspired thousands of children to believe that education is worthwhile. As the government plans new laws to change the way teachers are trained, Panorama reports on the war for the hearts and minds of Britain's schoolchildren.

Has the Thatcherite housing agenda led to a housing crisis, with family homes being repossessed because of over-extended mortgages and too little money going into public housing? In the month when the housing charity Shelter is 25 years old, Nisha Pillai examines the housing crisis in Britain.

In the week that European Community leaders meet in Maastricht to discuss political and monetary union, David Dimbleby chairs a special debate from the Banqueting House in London to discuss whether Britain should relinquish any more sovereignty to Brussels. King's Cross, Zeebrugge, Piper Alpha Each year more than die in everyday workplace accidents. Yet after most disasters and deaths at work, company managements escape unpunished. Michael Crick asks whether the law on safety is too lenient.

The Prime Minister has praised the NHS for the treatment his parents received when they were ill in their old age. But many health authorities are now cutting back or even abandoning long-stay beds, moving the elderly to private nursing homes.

In a special Panorama investigation, Robin Denselow reveals that the result can mean financial hardship and in some places disturbingly inadequate care. The collapse of the Soviet Union has left thousands of nuclear warheads, vast amounts of plutonium and entire cities full of scientists who know how to make nuclear weapons: what happens to them now?

How safe are the warheads? Where is all the plutonium? And could other countries entice the scientists to make their own atomic bombs and spread the threat of nuclear war around the world? As the General Election approaches, opinion polls suggest an increasing likelihood of the result being a hung Parliament.

If so, the balance of power may be held by Paddy Ashdown , the leader of the Liberal Democrats. Gavin Hewitt examines the "Third Man" in British politics. What do he and his party stand for and how would he use his first experience of real political power? Next week George Bush sets out on the long electoral road to a second term in the White House.

But the souring mood of America is ill disposed to reward the President of his foreign policy successes. Instead the campaign spotlight has focused on the ailing United States economy. Under attack from Democrats and even the right wing of his own Republican party, can Bush win through? Fred Emery assesses the President's chances.

Take The Survey. Including a filmed interview with writer W Somerset Maugham. Poet John Betjeman participates in a discussion about canals. Including a report about the popularity of coffee bars in Britain. Includes an item on the Sadler's Wells Theatre. Including a filmed item on guided missiles. Bob Pelham takes part in a roving eye report from the British Industries Fair. Including a live demonstration of the "saw through" illusion by magician P. Including a filmed report by Woodrow Wyatt from Bahrain.

Including an interview with the Prime Minister of Ceylon and an account of modern Sweden. Including an appearance by English playwright John Osborne. Including an interview with Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd. Including a filmed report on the Dalai Lama and Buddhist ceremonies in Tibet.

Includes interviews with British car drivers on the eve of the Motor Show. Including a live appearance by jazz trumpeter Louis Armstrong. A human birth is broadcast live on television. Including a discussion of the Spanish dictatorship with Woodrow Wyatt.

Including a look at the problems plaguing the city of Naples. Including a discussion on the health impact of smoking. Including an interview with musician Lonnie Donegan. Including a report on Fidel Castro's Cuban revolution. John Morgan interviews groups of mods and rockers about their lifestyles. This edition features Liverpool, 'the most talked-about city in Europe'.

Panorama tries to predict what the future holds for bank holiday activities. Richard Dimbleby hosts a discussion on the findings in the Warren Commission report. Including a report on life and political oppression in Bahrain. Panorama examines the theory of a fair day's pay for a fair day's work. A special report on Belgium. Panorama reports on the Vietnam War. James Mossman interviews Richard Brigenshaw about the problems in the modern press industry. The programme includes a look at how Britons spend their bank holidays.

Robin Day interviews Conservative party leader Edward Heath. A look at the underlying problems of the economy. Panorama turns its attention to industrial relations. Panorama looks at how the question of the EEC will affect the election. Richard Kershaw visits Saudi Arabia to profile those behind the current petroleum crisis. A profile Chancellor Dennis Healey on the eve of his budget.

An explanation of inflation and its effect. The Prime Minister discusses Labour's plans for the future. Julian Pettifer reports from Poland on a softening of communist policies. On the infiltration of the United Nations by Russian Agents. The last of three programs examining the election issues. Dennis Tuohy looks at the care of autistic children in Britain.

Panorama reports on the plight of the homeless. Julian Pettifer reports on a trip to war ravaged Vietnam. Tonight's programme ncludes a report from Sydney following the Australian election. Michael Cockerell reports for Panorama on the way Margaret Thatcher's image was created.

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Swimming sports are a collection of individual or team events where people compete by propelling their bodies through water in various ways. One of the most popular categories of Olympic sports, swimming races are based on specific styles with unique techniques and training routines. X Dimensions. Browse Tags Convert About. Humans Animals Plants Objects. Furniture Fixtures Layouts Buildings. Transport Sports Digital Pop Culture. Ian Thorpe 3D Model. How tall is Ian Thorpe?

What muscles does swimming work? Swimming is a sport that uses most of the muscles in the body, but the five most important muscles used in swimming are: the lats middle back muscles , triceps, pecs pectoral chest muscles , core muscles abs , and the quads or quadriceps front upper leg muscles.

How many laps is a mile of swimming? To swim a mile, which is understood as yards for a swimmer, a swimmer must complete 33 laps in a 50 meter foot pool and 66 laps in a 25 meter 82 foot pool. A lap for a swimmer refers to swimming a one-way length of the pool.

How long is an olympic swimming pool? Olympic swimming pools have an overall length of feet 50 m. Drawings include: Ian Thorpe standing, walking, swimming. Links Wikipedia - Ian Thorpe. Related Collections Swimming. Racing Speed Sports. Individual Sports. Summer Olympics. Related Tags Gyms. Text by. DWG - Imperial Feet. DWG - Metric Meters. Ad Blocker. Enjoy free drawings? We do too! Advertising helps fund our work. Please support the project by disabling or whitelisting your ad blocker while browsing Dimensions.

Swimming Sports. Browse the Entire Collection Browse. Most Popular. Thank you! See more at IMDbPro. Photos Add photo. Top cast Edit. Ian Thorpe Self as Self. Ben McCormack Self as Self archive footage uncredited. Gregor Jordan. More like this. Storyline Edit. User reviews 1 Review. Top review. Ian Thorpe: The Human. Needless to say that this is a must-see for all swimmers and athletes in general.

However, I would not want to say that being a swimming fan and knowing something about Ian's life and what he represented for the sport is a prerequisite for totally appreciating this documentary for what it is -a masterpiece- but unfortunately it is. But now matter what your background is, you will probably be able to understand the deep meaning of the documentary and get something out of it. Details Edit. Release date July 15, Australia.

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Ian Thorpe The Swimmer

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