Steve Eggleston Writes


PositiveTV has LONG been a fan of Hugo Spowers’ Riversimple cars, and of course Robert Llewellyn too!
So what could be better than both of them together and in this super Hydrogen Car!?


An extraordinary company, headed by an extraordinary man.
Riversimple have a plan, and it completely changes the accepted model of the automotive industry.
Sell lots of cars, make sure it costs a lot to keep them going, make sure people pay for fuel.
No one can buy a Riversimple car, but you could pay to use one, and you’d never pay for fuel or repairs.


Some days you just have to skip the whole “News” agenda, and just publish something crazy happy!

Today is just one such day! Enjoy!

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To celebrate the last week of our European tour, we got some of the cast together to record this special version of one of our biggest covers – Meghan Trainor’s “All About That Bass,” in the style of PMJ ft. Kate Davis, of course. Not only does it feature vocalists Haley Reinhart, Morgan James, and Ariana Savalas rocking some Andrews Sisters- style harmonies, but it also features a sweet four hand bass solo by Casey Abrams and Adam Kubota. Check us out in London at Indigo O2 on March 22!

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“When we began our study, we felt that skeptics had raised legitimate issues, and we didn’t know what we’d find. Our results turned out to be close to those published by prior groups. We think that means that those groups had truly been very careful in their work, despite their inability to convince some skeptics of that. They managed to avoid bias in their data selection, homogenization and other corrections. Global warming is real. Perhaps our results will help cool this portion of the climate debate.”
– A vocal global warming skeptic UC Berkeley professor Richard Muller

There really wasn’t any doubt.

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Here’s some good news for parents – and those around them – who are driven to distraction by a baby’s crying.

Design student Tim Dunkley, from Brunel University in Uxbridge, has created a vibrating baby harness which can calm babies and help stop their tears.

Tim admitted: “I was one of those bystanders who got irritated by hearing the sound of infants crying, but then I realised that mothers are stressed enough by their lack of sleep and a crying child, without the added worry of us getting annoyed with them.”

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Two university students have won a national competition, after founding a company which aims to reduce the cost of keeping track of pets and treasured possessions.

Baran Ceylan and Matt Manders created the RECollar Pet ID Tag, which costs just £4.99 and allows owners to help ensure the safety of nomadic pets by storing crucial information, such as personal details or even illnesses and ailments.

The duo from the University of Bath founded their company ‘BC&M Technologies’ for the PricewaterhouseCoopers & Bright Futures National Business Champion competition. Their challenge was to come up with a workable money making idea, and make it a reality.

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Today we’ve posted an excerpt from a wonderful documentary called “The Yes Men Fix The World”

In this excerpt, Andy Bichlbaum and Mike Bonanno, decided to print 100,000 copies of how they hoped The New York Times would look in six months’ time.

It’s wonderful to see the looks of astonishment and delight on the faces of the New Yorkers, as they glance at their free copy, filled with optimistic and happy news!

PTV salutes you Yes Men!

PTV went to the launch this week of Vision’s of Humanity’s Global Peace Index, compiled by the Institute For Economics and Peace.
For the second consecutive year, the top ranking country is New Zealand, as the most peace filled country in which to live.

The Institute uses a collection of 23 different statistics to create each countries rating, such as Military Expenditure, relationships with neighboring countries, and levels of violent crime.

They also released this version of John Lennon’s “give peace a chance”

Visit them at

In the aftermath of violence in Kyrgyzstan, women are jump starting peace talks across ethnic lines—and taking the security of their country in their own hands.

Often called the Switzerland of Central Asia, mountainous and ethnically diverse Kyrgyzstan was once touted as a success case for peaceful coexistence. Now, following violent clashes in June between Kyrgyz and Uzbeks, ethnic tension is threatening to topple the stability of the entire region. But, a well-organized and thriving women’s movement could pull Kyrgyzstan back from the brink. Nurgul Djanaeva reports.

It was July, just weeks after violence had erupted in our country, killing hundreds of people and displacing hundreds of thousands. We were gathered in a room, looking out at buildings that had been burned to the ground: Kyrgyz and Uzbek women, meeting face to face for the first time since the conflict erupted and pitted us against each other.

Some of us had lost our houses; others had lost family members. We had witnessed violence; we had been the victims of violence. We were angry. Before June, we had been neighbors. Now, many of us were shouting at each other.

When the violence happened, I felt how deeply women had been affected. As the president of the Forum of Women’s NGOs of Kyrgyzstan, I also knew that women could take on a critical peacebuilding role after conflict. As women leaders from different ethnic groups, I knew we needed to meet each other to begin peace talks. But I was nervous. Our country had never before been through a conflict on this scale, and I had no experience in organizing peace and mediation talks.

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