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Test LiveBlog 1.9.3 I’m A Celebrity’s Harry Redknapp thought Jamie’s ex-wife Louise was ‘quiet and shy’ and was utterly baffled by her ‘sexy’ pop career

The singer was married to Harry's son Jamie for almost 20 years, and the footie manager was extremely fond of the former Eternal star
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I'M A Celebrity star Harry Redknapp thought his former daughter-in-law Louise was "quiet and shy" and was utterly baffled by her "sexy" pop career.

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    The singer was married to Harry's son Jamie for almost 20 years, and he was extremely fond of the former Eternal star.

In his 1998 autobiography, Harry, 71, opened up about his relationship with Jamie's then-wife, 44, who is the mother of his two grandsons.

Harry, 71, revealed he always saw Louise as a "nice" and "caring" person and struggled to understand her role as a saucy pop star.

He wrote: "Louise... is the most down-to-earth girl you could hope to meet.

 

"She may be a pop-star temptress to the youngsters who read those laddish magazine but to me she's just a lovely girl who's married to my youngest son.
Louise back in her pop heyday when she was a lads' mag favourite

"Louise... is the least showbizzy person you could imagine.

"She's so quiet and shy away from the spotlight that I can't believe she has the front to go live on stage in front of thousands of people.

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"I see her in those glamorous videos for her latest record and find it impossible to reconcile the sexy image I see on screen with the Louise who comes to my home with Jamie for Sunday dinner."

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Sainbury's release their 2018 Christmas advert featuring an signing star, drumming turkey and the Queen

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THE Government is launching a nationwide database for anyone who wants to fly a drone in the UK.

It means owners of drones that weigh more than 250 grams will have to register online and take a safety test – or face fines of up to £1,000.

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 You'll soon have to sit safety tests to fly drones in the UK
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You'll soon have to sit safety tests to fly drones in the UK

This will affect a large number of consumer drones, including popular flyers like the DJI Mavic Pro (734 grams), Parrot Bebop 2 (500 grams), and even the lightweight DJI Spark (300 grams).

Government officials have tasked the Civil Aviation Authority with looking after the drone register.

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But the good news for drone operators is that you won't be forced to sign up until November 30, 2019.

That gives the CAA time to warn drone enthusiasts about the changing rules well in advance.

 Careless drone operators have been blasted for flying too close to airports or aircraft in recent years
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Careless drone operators have been blasted for flying too close to airports or aircraft in recent years

"We are seeing fast growth in the numbers of drones being used, both commercially and for fun," said Baroness Sugg, the UK's aviation minister.

"Whilst we want this industry to innovate and grow, we need to protect planes, helicopters and their passengers from the increasing numbers of drones in our skies.

"These new laws will help ensure drones are used safely and responsibly."

The legal crackdown on drones goes much further than a simple drone register, however.

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A drone capable of remaining in the sky for an entire YEAR is being developed by British firms

New laws also restrict drones from flying above 400 feet and within a kilometre of airport boundaries.

The Government wants to stem the increasingly rogue actions of careless drone operators who put the public at risk.

For instance, the number of drone incidents involving aircraft has risen significantly in recent years, from six events in 2014 to 93 in 2017.

"Drones open up some exciting possibilities but must be used responsibly," said Chris Woodroofe, Chief Operating Officer at Gatwick Airport.

 

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"These clear regulations, combined with new surveillance technology, will help the police apprehend and prosecute anyone endangering the travelling public."

Anyone found flouting the new laws - which come into force on July 30 - faces an unlimited fine, up to five years in prison, or both.

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The new laws are part of an amendment to the Air Navigation Order 2016 but a more sweeping set of rules is expected from the draft Drones Bill this summer.

This will give police more powers to intervene if drones are being used inappropriately.

Do you think these new laws are fair? Let us know in the comments.


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