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  • Leicester Mercury: King Richard III reinterment: Live (March 22, 2015) –

    Live coverage of the events in Leicester with pictures and video snippets. Nice for all those who cannot be in the front-line to watch the event or need to follow from afar.

  

  

  • The Telegraph: Video – Live Transmission from Leicester (March 22, 2015) –

    Finally found a live transmission which also works outside of the U.K. – Live transmission of the church ceremony for King Richard III on Sunday 22 March 2015:

  

  

  

  

  

  • Leicester Mercury: 48 Hours: Our pick of the weekend (March 21, 2015) –

    Scheduled events and TV screenings for the next 48 hours.
    Really, BBC’s loss is Channel4’s gain. If you are in an area they transmit their program, you can watch 3 hours of live coverage of the events in Leicester.

  

  • Leicester Mercury: Picture Gallery – Richard III Day at Leicester University (March 21, 2015) –

    The open door event on 21 March 2015 held by the University of Leicester to give an introduction of the time and history of King Richard III was the beginning of the one week to celebrate the re-burial of King Richard III in Leicester.

  

  

  • Leicester Mercury: First Person: ‘If you dig Richard – this is the day for you’ (March 20, 2015) –

    Richard Buckley, co-director of the University of Leicester Archaeological Services, presents the history of the dig and the techniques which lead to finding and identifying King Richard III with the help of Leicester University.

  

  • Leicester Mercury: Leicestershire buildings around in Richard III’s time (March 20, 2015) –

    How would King Richard III have seen Leicester at his stay in town? Would he have recognised landmarks and buildings in modern Leicester? This article well illustrates this question with buildings from King Richard III’s time.

  

  • Leicester Mercury: Who was Richard III? (March 20, 2015) –

    Facts and fiction about King Richard III’s life. Shakespeare and history about the celebrated and re-buried King in Leicester.

  

  • BBC News: King Richard III church arches restored (March 12, 2015) –

    The portal of the Church of the Annunciation in Leicester, where King Richard III lay for two days after his death at Bosworth, is reconstructed and exhibited at De Montfort University.

  

  • The Guardian: Richard III gets a lavish send-off… at last, by Elizabeth Day (March 8, 2015) –

    Extensive facts and statements about King Richard III and the events around his burial are collected in this article by Elizabeth Day.

  

  

  

  • The Telegraph: How bad a guy was Richard III?, by Dominic Selwood (February 18, 2015) –

    As always, I try to be ‘devil’s advocate’ here and raise a few counter arguments, where in my opinion history (so far – the future may prove me wrong) did not leave us enough material to solve the question one way or other.

    At least, this article is a good collection of arguments to condemn Richard III in a question where historical sources are not sufficient or trustworthy enough to solve the case.
    Following the principle of cui bono unfortunately does not solve this case as straight forward as Dominic Selwood makes it appear in his article.
    As ‘cui bono’ also includes the premise of who can profit without letting others know about his committed crime and evade prosecution or condemnation.
    That now is a point clearly in Richard III’s favour, which also and especially lawyers would see, as they take that into account when coming to a decision. A legal principle for example is that the most obvious profiteer normally is too frightened about the condemnation to act in his ‘obvious’ favour, but rather acts in complete contrast as a protector.
    King Richard III too obviously was the supposed profiteer, so the death could only harm his reputation in a situation where he did not need further confirmation of his power as soon as the parliament decision made him king.
    Even a freeing of the princes (his illegitimate nephews without a title at this time) would not have changed the handing over of the crown to the one remaining legitimate ruler of England.

  

  • The Telegraph: King Richard III: scientists pinpoint fatal blow to skull, by Joe Daunt (February 13, 2015) –

    The death blow to King Richard III’s skull was now detected by modern forensic scientist Prof. Guy Rutty.
    Video material by the University of Leicester is included in this article.

 


 

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KRA NewsStream


February 16, 2014

Sudeley Castle opens private rooms to the public (Cotswold Journal)


February 15, 2014

King Richard III to be put on trial (by Isaac Ashe, Hinckley Times)


February 13, 2014

Richard III’s ‘Battle of Bosworth flag’ sold at Suffolk auction (BBC News)


February 12, 2014

King Richard III commemorative window designs go on display (by Fiona Dryden, Leicester Mercury)


February 12, 2014

Richard III: Leicester genetics team to help shed new light on king’s DNA (Leicester Mercury)


February 11, 2014

Richard III’s DNA to be analysed to create complete genome sequence (by Maev Kennedy, The Guardian)


February 11, 2014

Richard III to have his DNA decoded: King will be first royal to have genes sequenced – and it could reveal his eye and hair colour (by Victoria Woollaston, Daily Mail Online)


February 11, 2014

Richard III – The Whole Genome Sequence (by UniversityLeicester, University of Leicester (YouTube))


February 10, 2014

Richard III’s crown taking shape ready for a prominent place in reburial (by Tom Mack, Leicester Mercury)


February 10, 2014

A Perfect Coup (by Matt Lewis, Matt’s History Blog)


 

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