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On National Doodle Day, ITV News Central spoke to a graphologist to find out what doodles really mean, and what they say about the person drawing them.
Presenters Matt Teale and Lucy Kite posed the question to Adam Brand.
A Wednesbury-based manufacturer has been fined £150,000 by the Health and Safety Executive after a 58-year-old worker from Bilston was crushed to death while working in one of its warehouses.
Ronald Meese, a production supervisor for Roberts-Gordon Europe Ltd, had been stacking metal tubes at a warehouse in Darlaston Road when one of the stacks he had made fell onto him.
The heating, ventilation and air-conditioning company was prosecuted for safety failings at Wolverhampton Crown Court today.
The HSE investigation found that there were no restraints or racking to support the stacks, and Mr Meese was not specifically trained on stacking the tubes. There was also no risk assessment completed.
The company pleaded guilty to breaching the Health and Safety at Work Act.
Peterborough United's players have been raising money for a hospice run by the Sue Ryder Foundation, by working in a restaurant.
They got involved with the cooking and serving customers, many of whom were happy with the service.
The defence in the Sharmila Mistry trial has given its closing speech to the jury at Leicester Crown Court.
Defence counsel, Nicholas Syfret QC, said, "Behind this case is a personal tragedy for so many."
The prosecution claims Mistry was not driving with due care and attention. But Mr Syfret told the jury it was not reasonable for her to have foreseen what happened. "How could anyone sensibly anticipate," he said," that the manner of that driving is going to lead to a collision with pedestrians?"
Mr Syfret also urged the jury members to ignore "ifs" and "buts" and hypothetial scenarios presented to them during the trial, and only concern themselves with the facts. "It only required Mrs Mistry to have an extra cup of coffee," he said, "and everything is different."
The jury was also urged to consider the role of the driver of the Mini, Christopher Andrews, who died last June in circumstances unrelated to the crash. He had gone through a red light and was in the intersection of the junction illegally.
The defence says their is a gap in the evidence because of his death and that he would almost certainly have been on trial.
"This lady", said Mr Syfret, pointing to Mistry, "sits in the dock alone because of Mr Andrews' untimely death. She has suffered enough."
As the day's proceedings came to a close, Mistry wept in the dock. She denies the charges and the trial continues on Monday.
ITV News Central presenters have been celebrating National Doodle Day by getting in on the act.
Steve Clamp, Lucy Kite and Matt Teale have each doodled a picture to contribute to the day.
A campaign has been launched to get more parents to adopt in Birmingham, because the City Council say they are struggling to get prospective parents to come forward.
Councillor Brigid Jones says people get put off adopting because the city is so diverse, but she wants to change that perception.
A football finance expert has said life could be difficult for Birmingham City following Carson Yeung's sentencing, because there are fears that his stake in the club may be seized by the Hong Kong state.
Yeung, who resigned as Chairman of the club last month, laundered more than £55 million through his bank accounts over six years, and has been jailed for six years.
Robert Matusiewicz says the shares once held by Carson Yeung could be bought by an individual with no affinity to Birmingham City, and view it simply as an investment.