Let good drivers go as fast as they can and scrap speed limits on motorways, says police tsar PCC Stephen Bett said people should drive to road conditionsHe said how fast people should be allowed to drive depended on the driverHe said: 'If you've got a Formula One racing driver, well you can go flat out'Guild of Experienced Motorists has described his comments as 'nonsense' By John Stevens PUBLISHED: 17:27 GMT, 23 April 2013 | UPDATED: 07:01 GMT, 24 April 2013 Norfolk PCC Stephen Bett has been criticised for declaring speed limits should be abolished and drivers should be able to go 'flat out' on some roads Speed limits on motorways and main roads should be scrapped and skilled drivers allowed to drive as fast they like, a police and crime commissioner has said. ‘We ought to drive to road conditions rather than set limits,’ said Stephen Bett, who is paid a salary of 70,000 as the independent PCC for Norfolk
Sibling rivalry causes long-term psychological harm, but parents should leave squabbling teens to it to avoid further damageRows over the remote control cause depressionStudy says parents should set clear house rulesBut parents must not intervene in children's disputes | UPDATED: 11:49 GMT, 22 December 2012 Sibling rivalries lead to anxiety, depression and low-self esteem later in life but parents should let children fight it out to avoid causing further psychological damage. Tired parents may welcome this warning ahead of Christmas Day, when rows over presents and the remote control can heap more stress on those finding the extra washing up and difficult in-laws too much to bear.
Amazon targets three-year-olds with subscription service for children’s games, videos and books on KindleKindle FreeTime Unlimited service will be available in the next few weeks as part of an automatic software updateAimed at kids aged 3 to 8, the service will cost $4.99 per month for one childYoungsters won't be able to make payments within applicationsNew service will only be available in the US | UPDATED: 00:06 GMT, 6 December 2012 Children as young as three are Amazon's latest target market for its Kindle Fire tablet computer.