1. Tracking shot test pilot Richard Browning flying a Gravity Industries jet suit2. Tracking shot test pilot Richard Browning flying and landing a Gravity Industries jet suit3. Tracking shot test pilot Richard Browning flying and landing a Gravity Industries jet suit


4. Aerial shot test pilot Richard Browning flying and landing a Gravity Industries jet suit (no sound)5. Aerial shot test pilot Richard Browning taking flying a Gravity Industries jet suit (no sound)

6. SOUNDBITE 1 – Andy Mawson, Director & Paramedic, Great North Air Ambulance Service (GNAAS) (male, English, 22 sec): “That hour [that it takes for rescuers on foot to reach a patient] is an hour that somebody is lying in pain or maybe deteriorating, from something that maybe sounded innocuous at first like perhaps becoming a bit breathless and feeling a bit sick, but actually that patient is having a heart attack. For our paramedics to get on the scene within a matter of minutes and recognise that, that can meant the difference between life and death.”


7. Aerial shot test pilot Richard Browning flying and landing a Gravity Industries jet suit (no sound)

London, Sept 29, 2020 (AFP) – Emergency responders and engineers in Britain said on Tuesday they have successfully tested “the world’s first jet suit paramedic”, which could transform how life-savers reach isolated casualty sites.The Great North Air Ambulance Service (GNAAS), which provides emergency air response across swathes of northern England, said it had helped flight-test the 1,050 bhp (brake horsepower) jet suit in the Lake District National Park.The trial saw Richard Browning, the founder of Gravity Industries which has pioneered the technology, fly from the bottom of a valley up to a simulated casualty site in 90 seconds — compared to a 25-minute response time on foot.Video of the simulated exercise shows Browning, wearing a helmet, goggles and red flight suit equipped with a jet pack-style device, powering off the ground and zooming through the air just above the surface of the rocky terrain.Andy Mawson, GNAAS director of operations, said the charity chose the test location based on its call-out data and had little idea how the tech would fare in the real world. “We’ve seen it now and it is, quite honestly, awesome,” he said in a statement.Mawson added that at a time of strained healthcare provision because of the coronavirus pandemic, it was “important to still push the boundaries”.”We think this technology could enable our team to reach some patients much quicker than ever before,” he said. “In many cases this would ease the patient’s suffering. In some cases, it would save their lives.”GNAAS, which responds to more than 1,500 call-outs a year and relies on donations to fund its operations, said the successful test flight was the culmination of a year of discussion with Gravity Industries.The charity was “now exploring the next steps in this collaboration,” it said.Browning said it was “wonderful” to have tested his “Gravity Jet Suit” with active emergency responders.”We are just scratching the surface in terms of what is possible to achieve with our technology,” he added.”Emergency response is one of the areas Gravity (Industries) are actively pursuing.”jj/phz/rl

The lead attorney for U.S. President Donald Trump’s former national security adviser Michael Flynn on Tuesday revealed to a federal judge that she has discussed the ongoing criminal case with the president, an extraordinary admission that raises questions about political interference. U.S. Justice Department lawyers denied any corruption or political motives in efforts to get the federal criminal case against Flynn dropped. In May, Attorney General William Barr stunned many in the legal community by ordering prosecutors to have the case dropped, a decision that came after Trump repeatedly complained that Flynn was being treated unfairly.

Kate the Duchess of Cambridge visited Cub and Beaver Scouts to mark her new role as joint president of The Scout Association. Kate is sharing the position with the Queen’s cousin, the Duke of Kent, who has been president of the youth movement since 1975. .

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Chrissy Teigen reassured fans she and her unborn baby are “completely fine” as she provided an update from her hospital bed.The TV presenter and cookbook author, 34, is expecting her third child with husband John Legend and has been documenting her pregnancy on social media.

An elderly woman was ready to put her home up for sale until real estate agents walked inside.

The NHS is facing a “triple whammy” of issues from the coronavirus pandemic, a report has warned.The health service is dealing with local outbreaks of Covid-19 and a second surge of cases alongside trying to manage a “huge backlog” of people needing care, according to the NHS Confederation.

‘I always assumed he was an atheist’ claims Barbara Res, former executive at the Trump Organisation

As the satirical news quiz celebrates its 30th birthday, can you get full marks on a quiz based on the much-loved HIGNFY missing words round?

French police on Tuesday dismantled a migrant camp in the northern port of Calais, from where thousands of illegal economic migrants and would-be asylum seekers have sought to cross the English Channel to reach British shores. A police source said the operation began shortly before sunrise. Britain has repeatedly pressed President Emmanuel Macron’s government to do more to prevent the migrants leaving France.

The actor revealed that he and husband Todd Spiewak thought they just had colds, until they completely lost their taste and smell.

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Kuwait’s ruling Emir Sheikh Sabah al-Ahmad al-Sabah has died, his office announced on Tuesday, plunging his country into mourning for a leader  regarded by many Gulf Arabs as a savvy diplomatic operator and a humanitarian champion.Sabah, 91, had ruled the Gulf Arab oil producer and US ally since 2006 and steered its foreign policy for more than 50 years. His designated successor is his brother, Crown Prince Sheikh Nawaf al-Ahmad al-Sabah.”With the utmost sadness and grief for the Kuwaiti people, the Islamic and Arab world and people of friendly nations, the Emiri Diwan mourns the death of Sheikh Sabah al-Ahmad al-Jaber al-Sabah, the emir of Kuwait,” his office said.The emir had been in hospital in the United States since July following surgery for an unspecified condition in Kuwait that same month.Sheikh Sabah sought to balance relations with Kuwait’s bigger neighbours – forging the closest ties with Saudi Arabia, rebuilding links with former occupier Iraq and keeping open dialogue with Iran. He tried to mediate in a Gulf dispute that saw Riyadh and its allies impose a boycott on Qatar.A succession is not expected to affect oil policy or foreign investment strategy through the Kuwait Investment Authority, one of the world’s biggest sovereign wealth funds. Oil policy is set by the country’s Supreme Petroleum Council, which is appointed by the emir.The new emir’s choice of crown prince and prime minister – who would be tasked with managing the government’s often difficult relationship with parliament – will be watched closely, especially at a time when Kuwait’s finances have been strained by low oil prices and the coronavirus pandemic.‘Dean of Arab diplomacy’Kuwait’s emir, an unwavering champion of Arab detente amid wars and regional tumult, helped lead his country out of the ruin of Iraq’s 1990 invasion to renewed riches and a Gulf mediator role, first as its top diplomat and later as ruler.Keenly aware of Kuwait’s small size and huge oil wealth, Sheikh Sabah al-Ahmad al-Sabah saw astute diplomacy as crucial to its recovery from Iraq’s seven-month occupation, navigating frequent tensions between much larger neighbours Saudi Arabia, Iraq and Iran.But he saw his dream of Gulf unity implode after a new generation of hawkish leaders in Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates led the boycott of Qatar in mid-2017, shattering the 39-year-old Gulf Cooperation Council bloc he helped build and defend from external threats.Dubbed the “dean of Arab diplomacy” after four decades as Kuwait’s foreign minister, the emir tried up until his death to resolve the row over Qatar which he said left him “bitter”.Sabah let slip in remarks shortly after the embargo that he helped ward off a military attack on Qatar, prompting an angry denial by boycotting states in a rare personal rebuke of him.”After Sheikh Sabah, we will be weaker,” he said, noting that none of the other senior family figures have the same experience in navigating regional tensions, a view shared by other sources close to the ruling family and diplomats.Strong ties with Washington, rebuilding relations with BaghdadSabah kept strong ties with the US, which led a coalition that ended Iraq’s 1990-91 occupation and used Kuwait as a launchpad for the 2003 Iraq invasion. Despite some public unease about rapprochement, in 2012 he visited Iraq to start rebuilding ties with Baghdad.He pushed back when close ally Riyadh sought greater control over shared oilfields during a September 2018 visit by Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, sources familiar with the talks have told Reuters. Kuwait and Saudi Arabia finally agreed last December on the shared oilfields, ending a five-year dispute.He was critical of the Saudi-led military campaign in Yemen and took a strong stand for Palestinian rights as other Gulf states welcomed Israeli overtures, and, in the case of the UAE and Bahrain, sealed diplomatic accords.A diplomat described Kuwait’s ties with Saudi Arabia, which sheltered the al-Sabah family during the Iraqi occupation, as its closest but most complicated foreign relationship.Sabah also diverged from other Gulf leaders in refusing to back Syria’s rebel fighters with arms as he believed that would only fuel the conflict there. Instead, he made fundraising for humanitarian aid in Syria one of Kuwait’s priorities.Domestic tensionsA small figure with a beaming smile and husky voice, his negotiating skills at home were repeatedly put to the test as escalating tensions between his hand-picked government and the elected parliament held up investment and economic reforms.Analysts say parliament’s backing for his leadership in 2006 gave him a strong political base. He was active in policymaking and regularly used his executive powers to dissolve parliament, which plays a key role in the succession and has in the past pushed an ailing emir out of office.Sabah’s successor and half-brother, Crown Prince Sheikh Nawaf al-Ahmad al-Sabah, is expected to assume power. Nawaf, who is 83, would appoint a new crown prince after a meeting of senior family members aimed at reaching consensus. Parliament would also need to approve the new crown prince.‘Immune and inviolable’ according to the constitutionSheikh Sabah broke the hold of opposition groups, both Islamists and liberals, on parliament by using executive powers to amend the voting system in 2012. Kuwaitis angered by the move staged some the of the largest marches in the country’s history.Although Kuwait managed to escape Arab Spring unrest in 2011, protesters stormed parliament that same year, when MPs were prevented from questioning the Prime Minister over corruption allegations. The premier, a nephew of the emir, later resigned.Dozens of Kuwaiti opposition figures were arrested for openly criticising the emir. The constitution says the emir, who has the last say in state matters, is “immune and inviolable”.(FRANCE 24 with REUTERS)

Source: https://uk.news.yahoo.com/flying-doctors-uk-air-ambulance-164313233.html

Richard Browning, Jet pack, Paramedic, Lake District

World news – GB – Flying doctors: UK air ambulance tests paramedic jet suit

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