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Trader Jakes – Issue 781 April 13, 2018

“In God we trust” Page 5

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SOUR TASTE FOR BAD DRIVERS

Schoolchildren are to dish out lemons to bad drivers in a new crack-

down on dangerous driving in Hungary.The children will go on patrol

with traffic police and hand out fruit to drivers pulled up by officers.

While bad drivers will be rewarded with a sour taste in their mouths,

good drivers will be greeted with an apple during the month long

drive.The campaign is to be launched in the country's fruit growing

region of Szabolcs-Szatmar-Bereg, reports News agency MTI. Police

spokesman Gergely Fulop said: "A penalty coming from a kid for

breaking rules generates a stronger feeling of guilt among adults

than a simple fine."

A THEFT MOST FOWL

Indian police have put a man who allegedly stole five chickens from

a top magistrate on their 'most wanted' list.A special team was set

up by Banswara police to trace the thief who stole "four hens and a

cock" from the house of chief judicial magistrate Rajinder Singh

Bankawat.The Statesman of Calcutta quotes a source as saying:

"As the residence of the chief judicial magistrate is in a secluded

place, the thief found it easy to steal the hens and the cock."A

policeman on duty was sleeping when the incident took

place."Officers of the force swung into action after the local bar

association asked for the culprit's immediate arrest.They also asked

for armed policemen to be appointed to stand guard outside of the

homes of judicial officers. Police spokesman Abhay Singh said: "We

are confident that we shall arrest the thief soon."

HUMAN GENES IMPLANTED IN MICE

Scientists have successfully transplanted human chromosomes into

mice for the first time.The breakthrough promises to transform

medical research into the genetic causes of disease, reports the

Science journal.The mice were genetically engineered to carry a

genetic hiccup that causes Down's syndrome.Genetic studies of the

mice will help scientists to nail down which genes give rise to med-

ical conditions which are prevalent among people with Down's syn-

drome.They include impaired brain development, heart defects,

behavioural abnormalities, Alzheimer's disease and

leukaemia.Medical researchers yesterday hailed the work as a "tour

de force", but critics accused the team of pushing the boundaries

of genetic manipulation too far. Elizabeth Fisher at the Institute of

Neurology and Victor Tybulewicz at the National Institute for Medical

Research in London spent 13 years perfecting the technique which

is reported in the journal Science today."By adding the chromo-

some, we have mice that show nearly all of the characteristics of

Down's syndrome in humans," said Dr Fisher."It means we can

tease out the genes that give rise to the different aspects of Down's

syndrome, because we know we've got the right genes in there."