Tropical Storm Isaias has now killed at least seven people after leaving more than three million people across the United States without power.
The weather system spawned tornadoes and dumped rain Tuesday along the East Coast after making landfall as a hurricane in North Carolina, where it caused floods and fires that displaced dozens of people. Winds brought down a church steeple in Ocean City, New Jersey on Tuesday morning.
Power outages also spread as trees fell, with more than 3.3 million customers losing electricity across multiple states as of 6:30 p.m. EDT Tuesday, according to PowerOutage.US, which tracks utility reports. New Jersey had the most outages of any state, with more than 1.3 million.
Two people died when Isaias spun off a tornado that struck a North Carolina mobile home park. Authorities said two others were killed by falling trees toppled by the storm in Maryland and New York City. Before making landfall late Monday, Isaias killed two people in the Caribbean and battered the Bahamas before brushing past Florida. A Pennsylvania woman died after her car was swept into a creek.
More than 18 hours after coming ashore, Isaias still had sustained top winds of 65 mph at 5pm EDT Tuesday. The storm’s center was about 20 miles west of Albany, New York.
As Isaias sped northward at 40 mph, the National Hurricane Center warned of flash flood threats in the New York’s Hudson River Valley and potential for minor to moderate river flooding elsewhere in the mid-Atlantic region.
Darby Creek floods its banks in Philadelphia: At least seven people were killed as Tropical Storm Isaias dumped rain Tuesday
Philadelphia firefighters drive through a flooded neighborhood during Tropical Storm Isaias: More than 18 hours after coming ashore, Isaias still had sustained top winds of 65 mph (105 kph) at 5 p.m. EDT Tuesday
In New York City, a massive tree fell and crushed a van in the Briarwood section of Queens, killing a man inside, police said
Winds brought down a church steeple in Ocean City, New Jersey on Tuesday morning
Two people died after a tornado demolished several mobile homes in Windsor, North Carolina. Emergency responders finished searching the wreckage Tuesday afternoon. They found no other casualties, and several people initially feared missing had all been accounted for, said Ron Wesson, chairman of the Bertie County Board of Commissioners. He said about 12 people were hospitalized.
Sharee and Jeffrey Stilwell took shelter in their living room about 1:30am Tuesday as the tornado tore through Windsor. Sharee Stillwell said their home shook ‘like a freight train.’
‘I felt like the house was going to cave in,’ said Jeffrey Stillwell, 65, though once the storm passed, the couple found only a few damaged shingles and fallen tree branches in the yard.
The mobile home park less than two miles away wasn’t so fortunate. Aerial video by WRAL-TV showed fields of debris where rescue workers in brightly colored shirts picked through splintered boards and other wreckage. Nearby, a vehicle was flipped onto its roof.
Attleboro, Mass: Heavy winds from Isaias which tracked to the western part of the state caused damage Tuesday
New York: he back window of a vehicle is damaged from the result of a fallen tree branch after Tropical Storm Isaias in Astoria
Philadelphia: A woman pushes a bike through a flooded neighborhood during Tropical Storm Isaias, Tuesday
Philadelphia firefighters walk through a flooded neighborhood after Tropical Storm Isaias moved through
‘It doesn’t look real; it looks like something on TV. Nothing is there,’ Bertie County Sheriff John Holley told reporters, saying 10 mobile homes had been destroyed. ‘All my officers are down there at this time. Pretty much the entire trailer park is gone.’
In New York City, a massive tree fell and crushed a van in the Briarwood section of Queens, killing Mario Siles, 60, inside, police said. Eyewitness Cristian Lopez told The New York Daily News: ‘There was a boom. The tree came down and crushed everything.
‘He was a contractor doing work for us. He was renovating an apartment on the six floor after the tenant moved out. He was working with his son, who went up to the apartment with some materials. He was waiting for him to come back down. He was out there maybe 20 minutes total.’
A woman in Mechanicsville, Maryland, died when a tree crashed onto her car during stormy conditions, said Cpl. Julie Yingling of the St. Mary’s County sheriff’s office.
Isaias toggled between hurricane and tropical storm strength as it churned toward the East Coast. Fueled by warm ocean waters, the storm got a late burst of strength as a rejuvenated hurricane with top sustained winds of 85 mph before coming ashore late Monday near Ocean Isle Beach, North Carolina.
Officials observe a van where a man died as it was damaged by a fallen tree as Tropical Storm Isaias moved past NYC Tuesday
Brooklyn: Isaias toggled between hurricane and tropical storm strength as it churned toward the East Coast
Windsor, N.C.: A damaged truck sits amongst rubble caused by a suspected tornado that resulted from Tropical Storm Isaias in the early morning hours of Tuesday
Darien, Connecticut: Power outages also spread as trees fell, with more than 3.3 million customers losing electricity across multiple states as of 6:30 p.m. EDT Tuesday, according to PowerOutage
Many homes flooded in Ocean Isle Beach, and at least five caught fire, Mayor Debbie Smith told WECT-TV.
Tornadoes were confirmed by the National Weather Service in Virginia, Maryland, Delaware and New Jersey.
In Doylestown, Pennsylvania, officials said four children were treated for minor injuries after high winds partially tore the roof off a day care center.
Also in the Philadelphia suburbs, rescue workers in Delaware County were searching for a young person who fell or jumped into the fast-moving water of a swollen creek, said Timothy Boyce, the county emergency services director.
Queens, New York: Fierce wind and rain forced the Staten Island ferry and outdoor subway lines to shut down
Lower Manhattan, New York: A woman walks across water barriers overpass after tropical storm Isaias
Marmora, N.J: The New Jersey Turnpike banned car-pulled trailers and motorcycles
Tropical Storm Isaias has killed two people in North Carolina after it tore through a mobile home park (pictured)
A tornado is believed to have passed through the Cedar Landing community (pictured) of Bertie County overnight
In New York City, fierce wind and rain forced the Staten Island ferry and outdoor subway lines to shut down. The New Jersey Turnpike banned car-pulled trailers and motorcycles.
Some of the worst damage Tuesday seemed to be east and north of where the hurricane’s eye struck land in North Carolina.
‘Fortunately, this storm was fast-moving and has already left our state,’ Gov. Roy Cooper said Tuesday afternoon.
In North Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, the storm sent waves crashing over the Sea Cabin Pier late Monday, causing a big section to collapse into the water as startled bystanders taking photos from the pier scrambled back to land.
‘I’m shocked it’s still standing,’ said Dean Burris, who watched from the balcony of a vacation rental.
Trees were uprooted by the storm as it hit NYC Tuesday afternoon. This photo shows trees crushing cars in Queens, New York
Firefighters responded to the scene in Brooklyn, Tuesday afternoon after receiving reports of a collapsed building
The Hurricane Center had warned oceanside dwellers near the North Carolina-South Carolina state line to brace for storm surge up to five feet and up to eight inches of rain.
Eileen and David Hubler were out early Tuesday cleaning up in North Myrtle Beach, where four feet of storm surge flooded cars, unhinged docks and etched a water line into the side of their home.
‘When the water started coming, it did not stop,’ Eileen Hubler said. They had moved most items of value to their second floor, but a mattress and washing machine were unexpected storm casualties.
‘We keep thinking we’ve learned our lesson,’ she said. ‘And each time there’s a hurricane, we learn a new lesson.’
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Struggling test and trace programme now forced to bring in super-management consultants from KPMG
The struggling test-and-trace programme has been forced to bring in super-management consultants from KPMG in an attempt to get back on track.
The government is preparing to draft in a new team to bolster the £10billion scheme which was implemented to manage any second coronavirus wave.
The service, which was introduced by Boris Johnson earlier this year as ‘world-beating’, has been condemned as ‘barely functional’ after being flooded by demand in recent weeks.
It comes as the Prime Minister sounded the Covid-19 alarm after admitting an ‘inevitable’ surge in cases – with the UK recording a four-month high of 4,322 new infections in the past 24 hours.
The struggling test-and-trace programme has been forced to bring in super-management consultants from KPMG in an attempt to get back on track
‘Hundreds’ of staff from consulting firms including KPMG and EY have been put on standby to work in various parts of the test-and-trace system ‘on a short-term basis’, according to The Guardian.
It is thought that they will be required across the programme including project support, supply chain, data and programme management sectors.
The consultants are said to be starting within the next 72 hours and will likely remain for the next six months – with the terms of contracts still being negotiated.
It is not yet clear how much these services will cost the taxpayer.
KPMG declined to comment when approached by MailOnline.
EY and the Department of Health and Social Care have been contacted for comment.
The move comes after Boris Johnson (pictured) tonight admitted that an ‘inevitable’ second wave of coronavirus had begun to batter the UK, as the nation was placed back on Covid red alert
The move comes after Boris Johnson tonight admitted that an ‘inevitable’ second wave of coronavirus had begun to batter the UK, as the nation was placed back on Covid red alert.
The Prime Minister said a second nationwide lockdown was the ‘last thing anybody wants’ but revealed his administration was considering whether it needed to ‘go further’ to see off the new virus surge.
A raft of new measures including localised lockdowns has been put in place this week.
Visiting the Vaccines Manufacturing Innovation Centre construction site near Oxford, Mr Johnson said: ‘I don’t want to go into bigger lockdown measures at all, we want to keep schools open and it is fantastic the schools have gone back in the way they have.
‘We want to keep the economy open as far as we possibly can, we want to keep businesses going.
‘The only way we can do that is obviously if people follow the guidance.’
Nightingale hospitals were today ordered to be ready to open again within 48 hours – and another swathe of England was plunged into lockdown.
Health bosses have revealed the temporary hospital in Birmingham’s NEC arena – officially opened by Prince William via videolink during the darkest days of the outbreak in April – has been placed on standby so it can start treating patients within two to three days.
The UK’s daily infections hit a four-month high of 4,322 in the past 24 hours with figures showing the outbreak has nearly doubled in size in a week and the R number is potentially as high as 1.4.
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Medical tents return to the streets of Madrid
The green medical tents return to Madrid’s military hospital , as the city is gripped by coronavirus second wave.
The Gomez Ulla hospital, is getting ready just in case emergency wards get crammed again.
COVID-19 cases are stubbornly on the rise in Madrid despite curbs on nightlife, outdoor smoking and limiting all group interaction to a maximum of 10 people.
The measures have not prevented the outbreaks from spreading widely, something that experts blame on inadequate self-protection and, especially, a failure in diligent tracing of contacts of positive cases.
Authorities in Madrid were set to announce ‘drastic measures’ on Friday against the outbreaks.
They hinted that those could include localized lockdowns and other ‘restrictions on mobility’ in Madrid’s hardest-hit areas, which are also the poorest and more densely populated.
But experts are warning that they may not even be enough.
Medical tents are back at the The Gomez Ulla military hospital in Madrid
‘There is so much community transmission in Madrid that is possible that very soon a full lockdown will be needed,’ said Rafael Bengoa, a former WHO official.
‘It seems like we are learning too slow – we haven’t acted energetically enough,’ he told Cadena SER radio.
The measures are ‘tardy and insufficient,’ said Daniel Lopez Acuna, who was director of emergencies at WHO. ‘They are overthinking it. Action is needed.’
The center-right coalition government in Madrid has been in turmoil, part internal infighting and part external criticism, as it struggled this week on what to do next.
The region’s top coronavirus expert announced on Wednesday that stay-at-home orders should be expected by the weekend, but his bosses took a distance from his remarks.
The regional boss, Isabel Diaz Ayuso, has also been one of the biggest critics of the national left-wing coalition’s handling of the pandemic. Her government recovered control in late June, once the central government lifted a state of emergency that had reined in a devastating first wave of the virus. But since then, Ayuso had been complaining that central authorities weren’t helping enough.
After weeks exchanging blame for inaction, Sanchez and Ayuso have agreed to meet Monday with the only goal of ‘bending the curve,’ both governments announced Friday.
On Friday 5,100 new infections were reported, 200 more than the day before
Part of the concern is Madrid’s capacity to spread infections to other parts of the country. Home to 3.3 million people in its urban area and as many more in its surrounding region, the city is also Spain’s economic powerhouse. It’s also centrally located at the heart of the Iberian Peninsula, bringing in workers from nearby provinces and visitors from elsewhere.
On Friday, the city reported more than 5,100 new infections, 200 more than the day before. The regional hospitals were treating 2,907 people, including nearly 400 in intensive care units, one third of the country’s total.
But so far it’s health centers that are shouldering the worst of the crisis. Famously underfunded for years, primary care doctors and nurses are now also performing thousands of virus tests per day, and have taken the burden of tracing contacts of those who come out as positive.
That’s causing increasingly longer delays in providing test results, leaving people like Raquel Lopez, a 39-year-old sociologist on her 21st week of pregnancy, waiting at home in self-imposed isolation for five days as she waited to find out whether she had the virus.
Raquel, who took the test on Monday after finding out that a family she spent time with a week earlier had contracted the virus, on Friday was told that she’s negative.
‘But it could had been either way,’ said Lopez, who works from home. ‘My husband and I have been responsible and we haven’t gone out while waiting for the results, but what happens with people who can’t afford to miss work? Are they going to wait at home or go out there possibly infecting others?’
Lopez lives in Vallecas, one of the working class neighborhoods that is expecting some of the restrictions. She’s angry at officials who promote the idea that people in impoverished areas are to blame for not using masks, keeping social distancing or completing quarantines.
‘That’s not true. We are doing it the same way as the rest of Madrid,’ she said. ‘The truth is that citizens are behaving much better than politicians.’
Spain on Thursday added more than 11,000 new infections and registered 162 new confirmed deaths from the virus. The country has Europe’s highest caseload since the beginning of the pandemic. More than 625,000 people have been infected and at least 30,400 have died, according to the Health Ministry’s official data.
Doctors have warned that Madrid is walking ‘in slow motion’ towards a repeat of its ‘nuclear bomb’ Covid crisis in March.
Spain has recorded an average of more than 10,000 new cases per day over the last week, the worst figures in Europe and the fifth highest infection rate in the world.
Nearly a third of those falling sick are in Madrid which is striking fear into the capital’s medics after it bore the brunt of Europe’s spring outbreak – Spain has the highest per capita death rate on the continent.
On September 4, Madrid recorded 4,852 cases, its highest ever number of infections in a single day, and the city today has an R-rate of 1.08 – any number greater than one means that the contagion is multiplying.
MADRID: Madrid’s R-rate stands at 1.15 – any figure over 1 is considered to be detrimental to public health because it means that the contagion is growing as it spreads
SPAIN: The national coronavirus tally has surged in recent weeks, with an average of 10,140 new cases per day over the last week
SPAIN: There were 239 deaths in Spain in the last 24 hours – the highest figure since May – and a total of 366 fatalities over the last seven days, which is double the previous week when there were 177 deaths
Although, the figures compared to the initial outbreak must be counterbalanced by Spain’s increased testing capacity, the uptick is starting to be felt in hospitals.
There were 239 deaths in Spain in the last 24 hours – the highest figure since May – and a total of 366 fatalities over the last seven days, which is double the previous week when there were 177 deaths.
EUROPE’S SURGING DAILY CORONAVIRUS CASES
UNITED KINGDOM: 3,286
*All figures based on latest seven-day average reported
‘In a way, it’s like the situation in March but in slow motion,’ said Dr. Carlos Velayos, who works as an intensive care unit physician at the public hospital in suburban Fuenlabrada.
The hospital is expanding its ICU capacity from 12 to 24 beds by the end of September, as all of them are currently filling up with coronavirus patients.
With 1,281 patients in ICUs as of Wednesday, Spain has roughly as many beds devoted to treat grave patients of COVID-19 as France, the United Kingdom, Germany and Italy together.
And 359 of them are in the Madrid region, which for the past week has accounted for roughly one-third of a national average of 8,200 new infections per day.
Spain’s virus caseload, above 600,000, is one of the world’s highest and more than 30,000 have died in the country for the new virus.
Velayos said that prediction models were telling hospital administrators in Madrid that some ICU wards could reach peak capacity in the second half of September. But little or nothing has been done to avoid returning to extended shifts among many health professionals that are still recovering from the stress of the pandemic’s first wave.
‘In March, it was like a nuclear bomb that brought the health system as a whole to a collapse in a matter of weeks,’ Velayos said. ‘We might not be there yet, but that´s not a reason not to be worried. We have allowed the outbreaks to reach a level of being uncontrollable.’
Medical workers are this time better prepared, with lessons learned on how to treat incoming patients more effectively and they have means to better protect themselves against contagion. But operating rooms in the Madrid region, which has a population of 6.6 million, are already being turned into ICUs and surgeries have been postponed, while hospitals compete to hire professionals for the expanded capacity.
Regional authorities say that the health system still has room to manage the incoming flow of patients, but following warnings by medical personnel like Velayos, officials are now reacting with stricter measures that could include selective lockdowns in parts of the city as early as next week.
The five countries with the highest average number of daily cases recorded in the last week in Europe
Current infection rates in Europe according to the European Centre for Disease Control (ECDC), with Spain and France among the worst-affected countries in the recent rebound
The restrictions, if finally adopted, will center on urban areas where the coronavirus is spreading faster, officials announced Wednesday. That’s suburban towns like Fuenlabrada, but also working-class neighborhoods in southern Madrid where contagion rates have been steadily soaring since August.
They also happen to be areas where less affluent residents and mostly migrant families cram into small apartments and commute on public transportation to manual work in other quarters of the Spanish capital.
COUNTRIES REPORTING MOST NEW CASES/DEATHS EACH DAY
*All figures based on latest seven-day average reported
Ángela Cantos lives in the Vallecas neighborhood, one of the hot spots in the recent wave of outbreaks. She said that if her neighborhood is locked down, ‘then Madrid will be paralyzed.’
‘Who is going to cook and clean in other districts if they close down here?’ she said.
The regional deputy health chief, Dr. Antonio Zapatero, said Wednesday that ‘Madrid wants to flatten the curve before the arrival of autumn and the complications that cold weather could bring,’ adding that the ‘drastic measures’ to be taken will be decided by the weekend.
Zapatero also said that people have relaxed protection measures by holding large gatherings, often forgetting about social distancing or masks. He also announced that police will monitor compliance of mandatory self-isolation since at least 90 people have been found to be skipping quarantines after testing positive for the new virus.
The country brought contagion under control earlier this year with a three-month lockdown, one of the strictest anywhere, but since it relaxed restrictions in mid-June, outbreaks have spread throughout the country.
The Spanish government says the country is now doing more tests and that more than half of the newly infected show no symptoms. But health centers are starting to struggle to cope with the number of virus tests required and responding to patients. In hospitals, 8.5% of the country´s beds are now treating COVID-19 patients, but in Madrid that share jumps to one in five beds.
In terms of ICUs, official data shows that 38% of the region’s beds have coronavirus patients, although some hospitals are already at 90% of their capacity before rolling out emergency plans for new beds, like they did in spring.
‘Madrid is maintaining a steady level of infections, but we have to take into account the impact of the pandemic in primary care, in hospitals, which is totally sustainable at the moment. But we have to make that line of infections decrease,’ said Zapatero, who back in March was tasked with Madrid’s makeshift hospital of 1,500 temporary beds in an exhibition center.
Europe’s daily number of cases (shown on this chart) has reached record levels, according to WHO figures, although deaths have so far remained relatively stable
This time, officials are hoping they don’t have to reach that point. The regional government is spending 50 million euro (£45.5 million) to build by the end of October a massive permanent new ‘epidemics hospital’ with more than 1,000 beds.
It’s also promising more resources for primary care, since health centers have now become the new bottleneck of citizens concerned that they may have contracted the virus.
EUROPE WARNED TO BRACE FOR HIGHER MORTALITY RATE
The WHO warned Europe this week to brace for higher mortality rates over the autumn as cases soared on the continent.
Spain, France, the Netherlands, Malta, Greece, Slovenia and Ukraine are all reporting more cases than ever.
In the last seven days, Spain has reported an average of 10,140 cases each day, France 8,684, Russia 5,559, the United Kingdom 3,286, and Ukraine 2,953.
The countries reporting the highest average deaths over the same period were Russia 114, Spain 59, Ukraine 54, Romania 38 and France 36.
‘It’s going to get tougher. In October, November, we are going to see more mortality,’ WHO Europe director Hans Kluge said on Monday.
‘It’s a moment where countries don’t want to hear this bad news, and I understand,’ Kluge said, adding that he wanted to send the ‘positive message’ that the pandemic ‘is going to finish, at one moment or another.’
In addition to performing most of the testing, first-row doctors in Spanish health centers have now taken the burden of contact tracing.
‘The problems in primary care are not from the past six months,’ said Dr. Olaya Muñoz, who works in a health center in the heart of Madrid. ‘COVID has just been more stress for a system that was malfunctioning for at least a decade.’
Muñoz finds time to talk, while catching her breath, as she walks uphill to visit two elderly patients at home. After that, more than 40 appointments await her back at her community health center. Although these days they do most of them by phone, she can’t devote more than an average of six minutes per patient.
‘The workload is just unbearable,’ she said.
Dr. María Cruz Martín Delgado, spokeswoman for Spain’s intensive care specialists’ association known as Semicyuc, says that a collapse in primary care couldn’t only lead to more asymptomatic cases to go undetected but also poorer or no treatment of other illnesses that eventually could lead to more patients downstream, in hospitals and ICUs.
What Martín wants is a clear protocol from authorities at the national and regional levels on how to proceed.
‘We need to know what is the point when we need to turn down other patients, because we doctors can’t take all responsibility again having to respond to an emergency when we are not given the resources to do so,’ she said.
Velayos, the intensive care specialist from Fuenlabrada, said that the work overload in March and April was widely acknowledged among his colleagues ‘as part of an exceptional situation that needed to be met with all the world´s generosity.’
‘But right now we are talking about a situation becoming chronic, where stress is going to be the norm and routine,’ he said.
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MPs call for Ofcom review of BBC Sounds dance music channel over competing concerns
MPs have called on media regulator OfCom to formally investigate the BBC‘s Sounds app over concerns the broadcaster is trying to compete with commercial radio and streaming services.
Their apprehension comes after the BBC announced it was launching a new 24/7 dance app which would focus on streaming all of their shows in one place.
Radio 1 Dance will bring together Radio 1’s slate of existing dance programmes into a dedicated stream on BBC Sounds, giving audiences more flexibility to listen to their favourite BBC content.
The BBC announced it was launching a new 24/7 dance app which would focus on streaming all of their shows in one place
Announcing the service the Beeb says it will ‘give young audiences even more flexibility to listen to their favourite BBC content outside of the more traditional linear schedules’.
Launching the service, Head Of Radio 1 Aled Haydn Jones said: ‘This is a historic moment for Radio 1.
‘Though the station’s world-leading influence in the dance music scene has spanned decades, we’re now able to stream all of our brilliant shows in one place on BBC Sounds.
‘Radio 1 Dance will be the perfect accompaniment to Radio 1, offering something for everyone, from die-hard dance fans to those simply looking to inject some more energy into their day’.
Pete Tong whose show will play a big role in the service added: ‘This is a huge moment for the dance scene and I’m really excited that my Radio 1 show will be providing the soundtrack to drivetime on Radio 1 Dance.
‘I look forward to even more people getting to join us to hear the very best in dance and electronica every Monday to Thursday on the new stream’.
Andy Carter MP (pictured) has raised concerns that bosses at the Corporation are competing with the commercial sector
But Andy Carter MP, the Chair of the All-Party Parliamentary Group On Commercial Radio. which supports commercial radio, has raised concerns that bosses at the Corporation are competing with the commercial sector.
‘It’s imperative for the future of the BBC that it provides high quality, distinctive content that warrants its significant licence fee income: said Mr Carter.
‘I am concerned about the serious lack of transparency and scrutiny of the BBC Sounds platform.
‘New services like Radio 1 Dance do not appear to meet the important public value tests that the BBC must observe.
‘I hope OfCom will conduct a thorough review of BBC Sounds as a matter of urgency’.
Mr Carter’s comments have been welcomed by Siobhan Kenny, who heads the commercial radio repping trade group Radiocentre.
Pete Tong whose show will play a big role in the service said he is excited that his Radio 1 show will be providing the soundtrack to drivetime on Radio 1 Dance.
‘We were encouraged to hear new Director General Tim Davie emphasise that distinctiveness and true public service value should be at the heart of all BBC content’, said Ms Kenny.
‘It is disappointing therefore to see this announcement of a new 24 hour dance stream’.
‘It is really difficult to understand what qualifies as distinctive in this offering. Commercial radio has a rich catalogue in this area and is very popular with audiences’.
She concluded: ‘We know the BBC is struggling to attract younger audiences but launching in competition to existing, UK-based providers, who rely on advertising revenue rather than public funding, is really not the way ahead.
We agree that it is time for an urgent review’.
A BBC spokesperson said: ‘We want to make it easy for new and existing audiences to enjoy high quality, distinctive content like our dance programmes on BBC Sounds. We’ve always been open about our plans as well as had relevant approvals from Ofcom as part of the normal process.’
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