Welcome to the Personal and Professional page for Don Windrem.


Putting over-40s ahead of teachers or police officers is "the moral thing to do", Matt Hancock says. Go to article - Covid: Vaccinating by age not job 'will save the most lives' - Hancock
The former first minister makes the claim during his long-awaited appearance at a Holyrood inquiry. Go to article - Alex Salmond claims 'Scotland's leadership has failed'
There was a 75% reduction in staff at Addenbrooke's Hospital testing positive after a vaccination. Go to article - Coronavirus spread slowed by vaccines, study suggests
Five things you need to know about the coronavirus pandemic this Friday evening. Go to article - Covid-19: Jabs for over-40s in next phase of rollout, and holiday health pass call
The ruling means she will not be able to come back to fight the decision to remove her British citizenship. Go to article - Shamima Begum cannot return to UK, Supreme Court rules
The berg covers 1,270 sq km - nearly 490 square miles - but its break-off was expected. Go to article - London-sized iceberg breaks near UK base
Steph Norman and Aaron Willoughby are told their ceremony must be in English and Cornish. Go to article - Couple cannot have a Cornish language wedding
The strike in Syria follows attacks on US personnel in Iraq and is Joe Biden's first military action. Go to article - Biden takes first military action with Syria strike on Iran-backed militias
Benjamin Fort told police he thought the aircraft was a UFO, a court hears Go to article - 'Idiot' shone laser at 'UFO' police helicopter
Stephen Jeffries was found in a car park with a life-threatening head injury. Go to article - Man jailed for six years for Bournemouth car park one-punch death
Several newspapers had reported the Wales manager was arrested on suspicion of assaulting his girlfriend. Go to article - Ryan Giggs bailed again after denying assault
Outdoor sport for people with disabilities is allowed in lockdown and is a lifeline for families. Go to article - Covid-19: Tennis gives children 'a bit of normal life back'
The pop star and the award-winning actress discuss their haunting video for Ware's new single. Go to article - 'Lookalikes' Jessie Ware and Gemma Arterton team up
A selection of striking images from our readers on this week's theme. Go to article - Your pictures on the theme of 'the beauty of trees'
A nurse who died with Covid-19 inspired nearly her entire family to join the NHS. Go to article - NHS nurse who inspired four of her children to be nurses
Music in a pandemic: Guerrilla gigs, song-writing compulsions and learning an Elizabethan guitar. Go to article - Covid-19: What have lockdowns and restrictions meant for musicians?
BBC Click’s Paul Carter looks at some of the best technology news stories of the week. Go to article - Click News: Robo-cat companion breaks wind
Genealogy firm admits some might find the controversial technology "uncanny or creepy". Go to article - MyHeritage offers 'creepy' deepfake tool to reanimate dead
The initiative is designed to help young people find out how the Cairngorms national park is managed. Go to article - Cairngorms recreated in video game Minecraft
The toy's maker, Hasbro, says it will drop the "Mr" to "promote gender equality and inclusion". Go to article - Mr Potato Head to lose "Mr" title in gender-neutral rebrand
Nearly 200,000 extremely clinically vulnerable young people have been offered their vaccine. Go to article - Young vulnerable people receive vaccine
K-pop superstars Blackpink have emerged as the latest force in the global fight against climate change. Go to article - K-pop superstars Blackpink in climate change message
The Supreme Court has ruled that Shamima Begum will not be allowed to return to the UK in order to fight her citizenship case. Go to article - Shamima Begum: Justice and the ISIS bride
The next week could be bloody for the SNP as a Scottish Parliament inquiry concludes. Go to article - Could Alex Salmond bring down Nicola Sturgeon?
The enviable political duo who ran Scotland together is now long gone. So, what went wrong? Go to article - Salmond and Sturgeon: How the best of political double acts fell apart
More than 20 years on, how has military culture changed after allowing the LGBT community to serve? Go to article - LGBT in the forces: 'It was a very scary time'
After Lady Gaga's bulldogs were stolen, victims in the UK share their stories with BBC Radio 5 Live. Go to article - Dog theft: 'I can't give up looking for her'
Protected land reserved for Brazil's indigenous communities is being traded on the social network. Go to article - Amazon rainforest plots sold via Facebook Marketplace ads
Ms Begum travelled to Syria to join the so-called Islamic State group in 2015. Go to article - Who is Shamima Begum and how do you lose your UK citizenship?
The high cost of fertility treatment leads some to find donors on social media, even though it's risky and could be illegal. Go to article - 'We couldn’t afford fertility treatment so we risked finding a sperm donor on Facebook'
Newsbeat hears from young women about their experiences working for multi-level marketing companies. Go to article - MLM schemes in the UK: The 'cult-like' beauty businesses in your DMs
A benefits top-up to help the poor survive lockdown is due to end - unless it is extended at the Budget. Go to article - Budget 2021: 'My benefits top-up is a lifeline - don't take it away'
The North East indie-pop band say music can both "celebrate life" and ask "difficult questions". Go to article - Maximo Park on Grenfell, the Bataclan and fatherhood
Why do people like to use ancient personal organisers and music players? Go to article - Vintage technology: 'It sounds so much cleaner'
While Western sanctions may not help, China and South East Asia's influence may hold some sway. Go to article - Analysis: Can Asia help Myanmar find a way out of coup crisis?
Gay life in London was vibrant as the 1980s began, but a mysterious illness was soon to change that. Go to article - 'Life was a party before Aids arrived in London'
Manchester United face AC Milan in the Europa League while Rangers draw Slavia Prague, Arsenal play Olympiakos and Tottenham get Dinamo Zagreb. Go to article - Man Utd face AC Milan, Rangers take on Slavia Prague in Europa League last 16
England coach Eddie Jones tells his players to be wary of being "targeted" by Wales captain Alun Wyn Jones in the Six Nations on Saturday. Go to article - England wary of Wales captain Jones 'targeting' players
Former England wing Ugo Monye says Premiership Rugby "does not care enough" about racism in the sport. Go to article - Premiership 'does not care enough' about racism, says Monye
England secure a series victory over New Zealand with an assured seven-wicket win in the second one-day international in Dunedin. Go to article - England in New Zealand: Tourists secure series with another assured victory
England forward Courtney Lawes will be unavailable for the rest of the Six Nations because of a pectoral injury. Go to article - England lose injured Lawes for rest of Six Nations
As part of LGBT+ History Month, BBC Sport explores the story of transgender tennis player Renee Richards, who won a legal challenge to play at the 1977 US Open as a woman. Go to article - Richards' journey from tennis outcast to trans pioneer
Explore the data on coronavirus in the UK and find out how many cases there are in your area. Go to article - Covid-19 in the UK: How many coronavirus cases are there in your area?
The R number is a simple but crucial figure at the heart of lockdown decisions across the UK. Go to article - Coronavirus: What is the R number and how is it calculated?
Two approved Covid vaccines are being rolled out across the UK. So when might you get one? Go to article - Covid: When will I get the vaccine?
What are the tests for coronavirus, who are they for, and how do they work? Go to article - Covid: How to get a test for coronavirus
Clubs have been closed for almost a year but what will the clubbing experience be like when they reopen? Go to article - Nightclubs eye June reopening but can they survive?
The unemployment rate is rising as Covid hits different parts of the economy. Go to article - Unemployment rate: How many people are out of work?
The government is reviewing whether venues can ask for proof of vaccination or a negative test. Go to article - 'Vaccine passports': Will I need one for going out, work and travel?
The prime minister has announced a plan for how the lockdown will be lifted in England. Go to article - What's the roadmap for lifting lockdown?
All students in England can return to classrooms from 8 March as part of the plans to ease lockdown. Go to article - Covid: When will schools reopen?
Wedding ceremonies are still restricted across the UK, but there are plans to ease the rules. Go to article - Coronavirus: How are weddings working around the UK?
Hospitality venues are set to gradually open up in the Spring under lockdown easing plans. Go to article - Covid: When can pubs and restaurants reopen?
Are European countries relaxing restrictions put in place to control a new wave of infections? Go to article - Covid: How are European countries tackling the pandemic?
Key maps and charts explaining how the virus has spread around the world. Go to article - Covid map: Coronavirus cases, deaths, vaccinations by country
The government has unveiled its plans for unlocking UK restrictions, including holiday travel. Go to article - Covid: When can I go on holiday in the UK or travel abroad?
We answer some of your questions about England's roadmap out of lockdown, and other Covid-related issues. Go to article - My daughter's shielding - should she return to school? And other questions
Use our search tool to find out about coronavirus rules and restrictions where you live. Go to article - Lockdown rules: What are the restrictions in your area?
As the UK cautiously unlocks, experts will review the evidence on when and where masks are needed. Go to article - Coronavirus: What are the rules for face masks or face coverings?
Lockdown is being eased in England. When will services like hairdressers, pubs and gyms open? Go to article - Coronavirus: When will pubs, hairdressers and gyms open?
BBC's Health reporter Laura Foster explains what we know currently about how children are affected by the virus. Go to article - Schools reopening: How at risk are children?
A massive task lies ahead for schools as they try to make up for teaching time lost during the pandemic. Go to article - How could children make up for lost school time?
Some people across the UK have been able to form "support bubbles" or "extended households". Go to article - Support bubbles: How do they work and who is in yours?
Should parents of under-fives worry about Covid restrictions harming their child's development? Go to article - Have lockdowns affected my child's physical and mental health?
More people have been added to the clinically extremely vulnerable list in England. Why? Go to article - Coronavirus: Who should be shielding and why?
Who needs it - and does the UK health service have the right kit? Go to article - Coronavirus: Has the NHS got enough of the right PPE?
The logistics of vaccinating millions of people across the country, as more than 19 million people receive at least one dose. Go to article - Covid vaccine: How many people in the UK have been vaccinated so far?
Busting myths and explaining the facts around vaccines. Go to article - Is the Covid vaccine safe?
The risks of catching Covid indoors are well-known, but what are the chances of being infected outdoors? Go to article - Covid: Can you catch the virus outside?
How does it work when a government wants to borrow money, and when does it have to pay it back? Go to article - Coronavirus: Where does the government borrow billions from?
A scheme to distribute Covid-19 vaccines globally is under way. Here's what you need to know. Go to article - Covax: How will Covid vaccines be shared around the world?
The government hopes "surge" testing will reduce transmission of a new variant of Covid-19. Go to article - Covid: Which areas are being mass tested for new variants?
Some volunteers in the UK will be deliberately infected with coronavirus in a "challenge trial". Go to article - What is a challenge trial and why do we need them?
Social-media posts - some described as "scare stories" - are based on misunderstandings, experts say. Go to article - Covid: Claims vaccinations harm fertility unfounded
Sima Kotecha follows the origins of a "dangerous" viral video about a false Covid-19 treatment. Go to article - Fake Covid videos 'will cost lives'
Deaths are falling faster for the over-80s - but does that mean the vaccine is working? Go to article - Covid: How will we know if the vaccine is working?
A report describes how prisoners of war are used as slave labour to generate money for the regime. Go to article - North Korea enslaved South Korean prisoners of war in coal mines