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November 11, 2010
AboveNet Expands High Bandwidth Services Portfolio in London
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November 8, 2010
AboveNet Connects with CENX to Expand High Bandwidth Network
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September 20, 2010
AboveNet Expands to key European Markets
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June 16, 2010
AboveNet's secure fibre network connects to London's Telehouse West data centre
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June 7, 2010
AboveNet Expands Metro Portfolio with Launch of Core Wave Services
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Morechairs have to be moved into the consulting room because there aren't enough. All three of June's daughters have come to support her, but the fear on their faces makes you question just who is in most need of support here. Yes it is cancer, and yes it is bad. Yes they could operate, but the procedure is risky at June's age 83. Even if they do it, and she survives, there is a 50/50 chance that the cancer could return within a year. But if they don't? Then June will have months, a year tops, before this thing kills her. Later, one of her daughters tries to explain what it feels like to get that news. 'It's like someone punching you in the stomach a physical punch,' she says, as they go home to break the news to June's 17 grandchildren. Still only 18 himself, Alex had started to go out with Phoebe, a fellow pupil at his Brighton boarding school, just six weeks before she received her diagnosis In a similar room, in another part of the country, the parents of nine year old Mikey are receiving their own pummelling, hit with every parent's worst nightmare. Mikey has an extremely aggressive brain tumour. There really is no debate here, as non treatment isn't an option. Yet even with treatment, he has only a 20 to 30 per cent chance of recovery. Mikey has eight siblings. Only the older ones are told that he might die. June and Mikey are the oldest and youngest contributors in a hard hitting TV documentary series which follows Britain's 'community' of cancer sufferers over the course of a year. The Big C And Me, which starts tonight on BBC1, is one of the most ambitious documentaries ever commissioned, throwing open the doors of cancer units and sufferers' homes up and down the country. Cameras were placed in doctors' surgeries, sometimes capturing the moment patients hear the C word for the first time. Cameras followed those patients into MRI machines, and back to their homes, where they break the news to loved ones. Normally, these moments are intensely personal: in The Big C And Me we are able to share them. Nine people's stories are told in depth. Dozens more are filmed david rogers oakley through fixed rig cameras in chemotherapy suites. Steve, a builder, is holding a meeting with his workmates about the need to reschedule some work. He has just been told he has prostate cancer and needs an operation. Then there is Mark, who has a two year old son and a cancer that is looking increasingly like it may be terminal. The cameras are there at each consultant appointment, and at home as he baths his little boy and wonders openly if there is any chance of him still being around for his son's first day at school. It is an astonishing programme life enhancing and even funny in parts, but in others almost unwatchable. This is reality TV at its most real and it is unflinching And no one who watches will be able to forget Sally, a Welsh farmer's wife who david ryan oakley has spent ten years fighting cancer while raising five children. On the day she's going into hospital to undergo the bone marrow transplant that is her final chance, she takes the younger ones to school. Because of the intensity of the treatment, it will have to be carried out in an isolation suite. She will not be able to see or touch her children for five weeks. As the youngsters cling to her, she plays strong in their presence, telling them not to cry and that of course Mammy will be coming home soon. It is an astonishing programme life enhancing and even funny in parts, but in others almost unwatchable. This is reality TV at its most real and it is unflinching. Not all of those we meet make it through to the end of the filming. We, the viewers, watch children become orphans. The cameras are there at a funeral. The Mail has agreed not to reveal which of the participants survive and which tragically lose their lives to the disease. Why, as someone who has just been diagnosed with cancer, would you consent to being part of such a programme, where you don't get to dictate the ending? Phoebe Pickering, 17, who discovered her cancer a rare one, called a sarcoma, growing around her kidney then up towards her heart in July last year, tries to explain. She admits that she was torn. She had already undergone a nine hour operation to remove her kidney, and had spent months in intensive care before she received the news that doctors felt she now needed to undergo intensive chemo, to remove any possible lingering cancer cells. The chemo would continue for 12 months. The process would take her hair, her fertility, her chance of a normal life. Yvette Cowles has had breast cancer on and off for the past 20 years and is one of the case studies in a BBC documentary called The Big C Me Oh, and would she consider going through this with a camera whirring in the background? 'When we were approached, I thought long and hard about it,' she says. 'I sat and wrote lists of the pros and the cons.'

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