- published: 13 Oct 2011
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World View with Denis Campbell visits the Cowbridge, Wales Fish Bar on a Friday to understand the obsession consumers have with the British delicacy Fish and Chips and how to perfectly prepare them in an upscale 'Chippie' that appeals to the common man or woman. Lyndon and Tracey explain all. Customers Phil (and @WorldViewShow's Denis) enjoy! It's a man eat fish world out there and we'll do whatever we have to, to bring you the story... If you liked this clip of World View Show, please do us a big favor and share it with your friends... and hit that "like" button! Subscribe to World View Show for more: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=worldviewshow
T/I: 10:34:40 British consumers remain confused about the safety of eating British beef in the wake of the EU's decision on Wednesday (3/4), not to lift the ban on British beef exports. SHOWS: UK, 3/4 Exterior of Somerfield supermarket; Trolleys outside supermarket; CU of trolleys lined up; VOXPOPS: SOT man saying I've been buying beef all my life and will continue to do so; SOT: I won't buy beef until the all clear is given and the government doesn't appear to know; SOT: I only buy lamb; SOT: I need more evidence from the government, what's being done in relation to feed and slaugtering; Supermarket shelf stacker, displaying beef; Meat in display case; Shopper with baby alongside meat display; Beef in shelves; Shelves being stacked; 1.49 You can license t...
About BSI Kitemark™ Originally used solely in the UK, the BSI Kitemark is now recognized throughout the world as a mark of quality and safety which offers true value to consumers, businesses and procurement practices. A recent consumer survey showed that nearly 70% of British consumers have awareness of BSI Kitemark. A product or service with BSI Kitemark certification proves that it has been independently and rigorously tested, giving consumers the confidence that it goes above and beyond standard levels of quality, and can be trusted to meet the highest levels of safety and reliability. The consumer survey shows that 60% of customers are willing to pay up to 26% more for goods and services displaying the BSI Kitemark. The BSI Kitemark is a registered trade mark, owned and operated by B...
Millions of British consumers are in for more bad news, as another energy company implements its price hike. Millions have already seen their household energy bills increased by an average of nearly 10%. Campaign groups have urged the government to do more to stop the most vulnerable from falling into fuel poverty.
With Article 50 set to be triggered in March, negotiations will begin on Britain’s exit from the EU. ‘Brexit’ will signal the end of Britain’s involvement in the Common Agricultural Policy (CAP). Meanwhile, Britain’s plan to leave the European Single Market presents agriculture with further trading uncertainty. EURACTIV organisedin London a roundtable focused on agri-trade to discuss questions such as: - What priority for agriculture in the Brexit negotiations? - Which agricultural sectors could be winners and losers of the UK’s post-Brexit trade regime? - What are the UK’s agri-trade priorities beyond the EU, how would new extra-EU Free Trade Agreements (FTAs) impact British agriculture? - Standards? Costs? Prices? What implications await farmers and consumers beyond Brexit?
How much money do Londoners think the average British dairy farmer makes from a pint of milk? Rachel Jones from Farmers Weekly spoke to customers outside a London supermarket to find out. http://www.fwi.co.uk/milkcrisis Watch PART 2 here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2xodvc8SyWk
Speaking at the CBI's Innovation Conference, Jamie Murray Wells, head of retail at Google says consumers' move to mobile has potentially huge implications for business. Read more about the CBI's work on Innovation here - http://www.cbi.org.uk/business-issues/innovation/
British retailers will be forbidden from forcing customers to pay surcharges when they use a credit card, under new rules announced by the U.K.'s Treasury Ministry on Wednesday. "Rip-off charges have no place in a modern Britain," said Economic Secretary to the Treasury Stephen Barclay. British consumers sometimes face steep surcharges for using a credit card — as much as 20 percent for purchases such as airfare, the Treasury says. The new rule, which takes effect in January, will also apply to government agencies. "These small charges can really add up and this change will mean shoppers across the country have that bit of extra cash to spend on the things that matter to them," Barclay said in a news release about the change. The government also said it will look at doing more to limit...