By Sue M Black; et al
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Extra resources for Disaster victim identification : experience and practice
A black wave of muck” (Mclean and Johnes, 1999). Jeff Edwards, also a pupil from the school, said 30 years later “The desk was jammed into my stomach and my leg was under a radiator. ). At the same time Susan Robertson recalled, “My abiding memory of that day is blackness and dark. 2). The disaster that befell Aberfan on October 21, 1966, was to be indelibly imprinted on the British memory and to become a defining moment not only in mining but also in Welsh history. In total, 144 people died as a result of the disaster, 116 of whom were children under the age of 11—almost half the school register.
M. ). It was necessary for the extinguisher to be brought because none were available in the stand due to the risk of them being thrown during outbreaks of violence, although this was deemed unlikely. 3 The blaze began as a small fire, visible through the seats. 4 The fire as it began in the stand. 5 The fire as it began to increase in size. ) truncheon but was unable to do so. m. The fire spread rapidly along the entire length of the stand to block A (55 meters) in under 4 minutes (Sivaloganathan and Green, 1989b).
2 summarizes each incident in chronological order, including chapter number, incident name, details of the primary responding force, and date of the incident and number of deceased victims. Potters Bar Rail Incident Responding Force Date Deceased South Wales October 21, 1966 144 Sussex October 12, 1984 5 West Yorkshire Met. May 11, 1985 56 Greater Manchester August 22, 1985 55 Metropolitan Police Service Grampian November 18, 1987 31 July 6, 1988 167 Dumfries & Galloway December 21, 1988 270 South Yorkshire April 15, 1989 96 Metropolitan Police Service August 20, 1989 51 Central Scotland March 13, 1996 Royal Ulster Const.