The court heard how, the the time of the collision, Salvin, of Eustace Street, Bolton, was racing the driver of a VW Golf, who has not yet been found. Brian Berlyne, prosecuting, told the judge how Salvin only had a provisional driving licence and no insurance when he visited friends and pubs in Bolton and Westhoughton on that day, drinking beer and vodka. The court heard that Salvin had bought the Vectra days earlier in order make visits to say goodbye as he was moving to Northern Ireland with his partner and baby daughter.
Just minutes before he collided with Mr Richardson, just after 10pm, Salvin was involved in a road rage incident with Nimrah Riaz, who was driving a Mercedes.
Abuse was shouted at Miss Riaz and the driver of another car on the street from people in the Vectra. The court heard how, minutes later, Salvin driving at up to 60mph along residential 30mph limit streets, began racing a red VW Golf. He added that the death of the much-loved grandfather has had a devastating impact on his family. Salvin drove off after the collision and his car, with a damaged front headlamp unit, was set alight on Heywood Park View.
When arrested in Northern Ireland on October 6 Salvin initially claimed he had sold the car before the collision, but subsequently admitted he had been driving it.
Michael McKeown, defending, said Salvin is remorseful and has written a note expressing his regret. I would do anything to change how it all went," he stated.
Mr McKeown said Salvin had been "enthusiastically racing" the other car and was distracted by a back seat passenger who was drunk. He told the court: "This is an extremely grave case involving a fatality of an entirely innocent member of the public. No Silva lining for Everton as Iheanacho scores dramatic late Leicester winner Iheanacho had not scored in the top flight for over a year.
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This being a coronation, the circumstances grew in grandeur with each telling, until they made her sound like Mother Teresa. Single-handedly, she practically made peace in the Mideast, forged progress on climate change, and forced Iran to the negotiating table.
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The former president and first-spouse wannabe started his long yarn back in the beginning, when he and Hillary first met at Yale Law School. He was smitten, with her mind and conviction and courage, of course. They married and she continued her saintly work in Arkansas, always lifting up the downtrodden and breaking barriers.
The details were charming in a routine way, but the whole exercise had a bizarre quality. Hours after she became the first woman to be the presidential nominee of a major party, America had to be reminded that she was both ordinary and extraordinary at the same time. The polls are telling a terrifying story — Donald Trump really could win. It is a trend that is potentially fatal to her quest.
Hence the desperate bid to humanize her, to make her more trustworthy by telling people why they should admire her.
It might work, but only if Bill Clinton is a miracle worker. The problem is compounded by the long, drawn-out Bernie Sanders fight for the nomination. In addition to the TV audience, the Sanders delegates in the convention hall are the target of this Hillary-as-hero tale. An obsession with racial and sexual identity, redistribution, anti-business and a muddled foreign policy are other striking planks of the new Democratic Party. The liberal media would have Americans believe that the political gridlock stems from the Republican Party moving right.