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This is the dramatic moment an elderly shopkeeper heroically fought off a robber armed with a metal bar - by repeatedly battering him with her WALKING STICK

***EXCLUSIVE*** June Turner, 82, was behind the till of the newsagents she has ran for 45 years when a thug stormed in demanding cash at 6.30am on Tuesday (3/9).  But the feisty pensioner refused to hand over the money and began going "hell for leather" with her walking stick as he came behind the counter.  CCTV footage captured brave June jabbing the yob with the metal stick before clobbering him over the head as he went for the till.  After shoving the OAP to the ground, the intruder then fled AJ and J Newsagents in Hanley, Stoke-on-Trent, with just £50 and six packs of cigarettes.  The gran-of-three has told how she was prepared to defend her family business "by any means necessary" after the robber entered her store disguised with a blue blanket draped over him.  June, who uses a walking stick to get around after breaking her hip three years ago, said she was determined not to let the robber get away with their hard-earned takings.

An entrepreneurial 18-year-old has turned his gran's homemade jam recipe into an award-winning business

***EXCLUSIVE*** Owen Foster, from Forfar, Angus, started Owe’s Angus Jams from his mum’s kitchen when he was just 14, and is now producing thousands of jars a year for shops, cafes, restaurants and even a luxury castle. The teenager was inspired to start up his venture after he sold free range eggs around his hometown, but after his supply dried up he decided to turn his hand to another money-spinner. Having enjoyed his gran Joyce’s jam since he was a young child, Owen asked her if she would teach him - and so his business was born.

Inside the Mexican village where children as young as SIX are being armed to fight a deadly drug cartel

Gun-toting kids as young as six are quitting school in Mexico to help fight vicious drug cartel gangsters. Urged by their scared parents to take up arms, young villagers are being trained to defend their family and friends from marauding thugs controlling nearby territory, a horrifying report shows. An investigation has revealed that girls and boys in Ayahualtempa, Rincon de Chautla and other villages are receiving military-style weapons training to fend off attacks from cartels. The corn farmer lives in the violence-plagued southwestern Guerrero state, where kids are afraid to attend school, and those living in the enclave of 16 mountain villages are too scared to leave their 'enclave'. Five years ago, the rugged region formed a self-defence “community police” militia to protect itself. Kids, too, are being armed "to prepare themselves to defend the family, their siblings and defend the village".

The Snake Hunter of Bangkok

Thailand, Bangkok: Pinyo Pukpinyo, snake hunter at the fire department. Here he looks a cobra in the eye. In the Thai capital, the fire brigade is called more often for snakes than for extinguishing fires.

A gran was saved by her daughter who demanded a second opinion after blundering doctors misdiagnosed her brain tumour – as the MENOPAUSE

***EXCLUSIVE*** Cheryl Morris, 52, started struggling to complete simple daily tasks and suffered confusion and dizzy spells.  She went to the doctors who said she was suffering from either depression or the menopause and sent her home.  But after she collapsed in her kitchen, her daughter Shereen Richmond demanded a full body scan which revealed she had a “massive” brain tumour.  She underwent emergency surgery to remove most of the tennis ball-sized tumour and is now undergoing treatment to control her symptoms.  Mrs Richmond, 26, is now urging people to insist on a second opinion if they suspect a diagnosis to be wrong.  The mum-of-one, from Lower Broadheath, Worcs., said: “Back in late 2018, mum was struggling to do certain tasks like lifting a jar out of a cupboard. Her doctor put it down to the menopause or depression.

Mystery of bizarre ice rings in Siberia has finally been solved

Siberia, Russian Federation: For several decades, scientists and astronauts observing Lake Baikal have noticed giant rings in the spring ice on one of the world’s oldest and deepest lakes. Russian researchers first spotted them in satellite images in the early 2000s, but it was after astronauts on the International Space Station photographed two ice rings in April 2009 that the phenomenon become a topic of international study and fascination. While the rings have attracted speculation and a few conspiracy theories, decades of satellite data and field-based studies have shed light on why they form. „Results of our field surveys show that before and during ice ring manifestation, there are warm eddies that circulate in a clockwise direction under the ice cover” explained Alexei Kouraev, a hydrologist at the University of Toulouse. „In the eddy center, the ice does not melt - even though the water is warm - because the currents are weak. But on the eddy boundary, the currents are stronger and warmer water leads to rapid melting.” During field work, Kouraev and his colleagues from France, Russia, and Mongolia drilled holes near ice rings and deployed sensors capable of measuring the temperature and salinity of the water column to a depth of 200 meters (700 feet). Typically the water in the eddies was 1 to 2 degrees Celsius.

A 14-year-old boy was left fighting for his life after a simple bout of sinusitis developed into an infection on his BRAIN

***EXCLUSIVE*** Superfit Sam Levitt spent 12 days in hospital - two of those in an induced coma - after doctors had to remove part of his skull to clear away bacteria. The schoolboy underwent a five-hour emergency procedure at Sheffield Children's Hospital when an MRI scan revealed the severity of the infection. What started as a simple cold developed into sinusitis, then spreading to his eye - becoming bacterial infection cellulitis - and then, within days, to his brain. Shocked mum Lis said: "I did not know in a million years that somebody could one minute be suffering with sinusitis and the next, fighting for their lives.

Microfinance loan program for rural Mexican women

TeotitlN Del Valle, Oaxaca, USA: Teotitln del Valle, Oaxaca, Mexico - Rural women in the Tlacolula Valley of Oaxaca benefit from a microfinance loan program run by the nonprofit En Via Foundation. Women can get interest-free loans starting at 1500 pesos ($75 US) to start or expand a business. The organization also gives classes in business basics, English, and internet marketing. Isabel Lazo operates a small restaurant, Comedor Jaguar, and also owns a weaving business.