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Old December 24th, 2010, 03:30 AM   #2021
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Great article!
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Old December 24th, 2010, 09:46 PM   #2022
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Old December 25th, 2010, 10:16 PM   #2023
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Old December 25th, 2010, 11:08 PM   #2024
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London 2012 Olympics: 2m signed up, say organisers

Two million people have signed up for tickets for the London 2012 Olympics, chief executive Paul Deighton said.

Organisers were preparing for the "mind-boggling" task of co-ordinating sales, he said, as well as planning and managing seats for the 8.8m tickets.

The London 2012 organisation needs to raise 25% of its revenue from ticket sales and generate £2bn from the private sector.

Some 6.6m tickets for the public go on sale in March 2011.

'Extraordinary demands'
Mr Deighton said: "The sheer scale of this is mind-blowing. Just the operational stuff is mind-blowing."

He added that he expected the number of people on the organisers' database was expected to rise to 2.5m by the time tickets were made available.

"The sheer scale of this is mind-blowing," he said. "Just the operational stuff is mind-blowing.

"It is a year of extraordinary demands in getting ready for the Games and in terms of operational delivery.

Officials have gone back on their November 2004 pledge that prices would begin at £15 with at least half costing £30 or less.

Instead, tickets for an Olympic event start at £20 and end at £725 for the 100m athletics final. Seats at the opening ceremony will cost £2,012.

Mr Deighton insisted said it had been necessary to make "adjustments" to the pricing structure.

He added: "Those people who say they are not cheap enough are the people who would be complaining if we could not sell enough tickets that we would have to go back to government."
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-12078533
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Old December 26th, 2010, 04:08 AM   #2025
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What an amazing stadium... London must surprise the world after Beijing games!
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Old January 2nd, 2011, 10:12 PM   #2026
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Old January 8th, 2011, 01:26 PM   #2027
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On your marks, get set for London 2012 - the greatest show on earth

Today the Standard begins the countdown to the greatest sporting show on earth: London's 2012 Olympics.
With just 567 days to go until the cauldron is lit above the main stadium in Stratford to herald the start of the 30th Olympic Games of the modern era, the sense of anticipation is mounting.
We are now on the final lap of a seven-year preparation. Organisers talk of a once-in-a-lifetime experience for Londoners. The city will host the equivalent of a world championships in 26 sports in little over two weeks. There will be 10,500 athletes from 205 nations competing in 650 sessions of sport.
The action will be beamed to a peak global TV audience of four billion and, with advances in mobile technology, London promises to be the best-connected Games ever.

Up to 250,000 spectators will pack the Olympic Park every day and 120 heads of state will attend the opening ceremony, the biggest gathering of VIPs London has ever seen. A month later, we will all be back for the Paralympics, the world's biggest disabled sports event.
In March the scramble begins for 8.8 million Olympic tickets.
Two million people have already signed up and prices will range from £20 right up to £2,012 for the best seat in the house at the opening ceremony on July 27.
The excitement will build as more than £1 billion-worth of world-class sporting venues are completed — on schedule — by the summer. Next month triple Olympic champion Sir Chris Hoy will take the inaugural spin around the £100 million velodrome as it becomes the first of three signature venues — the others being the stadium and aquatics centre — to be finished.
Watching Ken Livingstone dancing till dawn at a harbourside restaurant in Singapore the night London won the Olympic bid five years ago, I could barely imagine being just months away from covering the big event.
Starting this week I will be writing a regular column, scrutinising London 2012 as it races towards the finish line. From the heroes to the hurdles, here are the crucial factors I'll be looking at...

The heroes
If our athletes peak at the right time, Team GB have every chance of hitting the target set for them of fourth place or better. Experts say the Brits can beat their 47-medal Beijing haul, it's just a matter of how many can be converted into golds.
The backbone of the team is expected to be in rowing (look out for Katherine Grainger and Anna Watkins, Mark Hunter and Zac Purchase, double sculls), cycling (Sir Chris Hoy in three velodrome events), swimming (Rebecca Adlington and Gemma Spofforth) and sailing. There is also podium potential in hockey, canoeing, gymnastics, taekwondo and boxing. Athletics may at best bring a brace of British golds with Hackney triple jumper Phillips Idowu and heptathlete Jessica Ennis the likely contenders.
In the Paralympics, Team GB is targeting a fourth successive second place with the help of Croydon wheelchair athlete David Weir, swimmer Ellie Simmonds and Iraq war veteran Tel Byrne in the velodrome.

The competition
China romped home in Beijing with 51 golds ahead of second-placed America's 36. But their trajectory in the past two and a half years is difficult to follow, since they prefer not to participate in global contests which feed into medal table forecasts. Japan is forecast to win 11 more medals than in 2008 and Germany 13, which could see them leapfrog Britain into fourth place. Double Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt aims to break his own world records and 14-times Games medallist Michael Phelps is expected to dominate again in the pool.

The tickets
When the tickets, worth £500 million, go on sale, organisers will hope to avoid a website crash like that which blighted the Beijing Games, or a cyber attack. But the real crunch will not come until after the initial two-month sales phase when the allocations are made. Applications for oversubscribed events such as swimming, cycling and athletics finals will go into a ballot with a maximum of four to eight tickets per household.
The movers and shakers
As chair of the 3,000-strong organising team, Locog, Sebastian Coe has struck a formidable partnership with Paul Deighton, the chief executive who learned how to cope with pressure from his years at Goldman Sachs.
The Locog pair form a group of “four wise men” heading the 2012 project, the others being John Armitt and David Higgins who have kept the construction on track at the helm of the Olympic Delivery Authority.
Culture Secretary Jeremy Hunt can expect to lead the line of ministers at the numerous venue inaugurations this year.
Stella McCartney (Team GB kit designer), Stephen Fry (voiceovers) and David Beckham (Leytonstone local hero) will bring some stardust.

The building blocks
The 500-acre plot of land has been transformed from an industrial site to a fledgling green space the size of Hyde Park that will be inaugurated as the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park when it reopens after the Games. The aquatics centre by Zaha Hadid is the undisputed architectural highlight.
The main stadium, designed by the creator of Arsenal's Emirates stadium, Rod Sheard, consists of a lightweight structure to be partially dismantled after the Games. The £100 million velodrome has been likened to a giant Pringle crisp.

The connections
London's roads must cope with the demands of shuttling 15,000 athletes and officials, media and VIPs between 30-plus venues in guaranteed times. This can only be achieved with the imposition of lanes dedicated to official Games vehicles in the so-called Olympic Route Network.
For the general public London 2012 has been designated a car-free Games. There are two main routes to the heart of the action — a dedicated shuttle from St Pancras or trains to Stratford or West Ham stations.
The Fun and Games

An athletics-inspired film by Mike Leigh, music by Damon Albarn and an exhibition at the Royal Academy by David Hockey are among the highlights of the 12-week summer arts festival inspired by the Olympics.
The Cultural Olympiad has gained new focus and direction under Ruth MacKenzie, an experienced arts manager, and is expected to be a cultural showcase, rather than the sideshow it has been at some Games. It will start in June and end after the Paralympics in September.

The price tag
The £9.3 billion project has largely escaped the Coalition's spending cuts. In its latest quarterly report in November, the Olympic Delivery Authority estimated the final cost of the construction project to be £7.2 billion, with the remainder largely made up of security and a £1 billion contingency pot.
Further public cash has gone into preparing British athletes, with £311 million of Lottery and exchequer funds from UK Sport pumped in as Team GB fields its largest squad of up to 500 athletes, plus 300 Paralympians.

The people
Almost 80,000 unpaid helpers are needed. Hundreds of thousands have applied, but organisers will be alert to the nightmare scenario of volunteers walking off the job in their droves after a few days when the dream of being Usain Bolt's bag carrier turns into the unglamorous reality of 10-hour shifts in the coach park. McDonald's has been drafted in for its expertise in high-speed recruitment and to ensure Olympic service comes with a smile.

The security
The total bill for security could hit £1 billion after ministers agreed an extra £280 million to beef it up in and around the Olympic venues. The extra cash pays for airport-style screening of park visitors, perimeter fences, CCTV and patrol guards.
Security minister Pauline Neville-Jones also expects a large chunk of the Home Office's £1.1 billion anti-terror budget over the next two years to be absorbed by the Olympics.

The Olympic effect
London is expected to become the world's most popular business destination in the year leading up to the Games. Hospitality will be the big winner with 60,000 rooms in West End hotels block-booked for VIPs, and top restaurants already reserved.
Art galleries, museums and historic palaces will share in the £100 million business of “Olympic houses” established as the party base for visiting nations (the Russians are set to transform Marble Arch into a £5 million palace).
Around a million Londoners are expected to flock to Olympic fan parks in Victoria Park, Hyde Park and Potters Fields to watch action on giant screens. Hopes that Londoners will become more sporting hang in the balance with official participation figures flatlining before the Mayor's £15 million sports fund takes effect.

The legacy
The green shoots of the London 2012 legacy should begin to show in the Olympic Park this year as the multi-billion pound public assets go on the market. Either Spurs or West Ham are to be chosen as the new Olympic stadium owners this month.
Legacy chiefs are putting up for sale/to let signs outside the media centre, Anish Kapoor's Orbit Tower, the handball arena and the swimming pool. The £1 million-a-year maintenance costs could deter potential operators of the aquatic centre.

The gravy train
Expect a media witch hunt if there are rows of empty seats in the Olympic stadium where corporate ticket-holders have failed to turn up, as has happened in recent Games. Ticket recycling schemes and threats to give the seats away are in the pipeline.
There's also resistance to the 100-mile network of dedicated Olympic lanes and there have been calls for the 25,000 sponsors who gain access (as well as athletes, officials and media) to take the Tube instead. Around 120 heads of state are expected to attend the opening ceremony and the Foreign Office is under orders to keep their entourages to a minimum.

The finishing line
The so called “Big Build” has entered the home straight. Next month the velodrome will become the first Olympic Park venue completed with ribbon-cutting duties at the Olympic stadium, aquatics centre and handball arena set for early summer. Completion of the venues to schedule gives Games chiefs plenty of time to test them with behind-closed-doors invitation events to world championships, to identify any major snags before each venue is granted its operating licence.

The potential hurdles
In some order of seriousness: a major security scare, a boycott (increasingly rare since the end of the Cold War), a doping scandal, a strike on the Tube or a motorists' rebellion against road lanes reserved for Olympic traffic.
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from http://www.thisislondon.co.uk/standa...ow-on-earth.do
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Old January 9th, 2011, 11:38 PM   #2028
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London 2012: The key moments in the run-up to the Games

-- Link to Daily Telegraph article --

After five-and-a-half-years of preparation, 2011 is the year that the Olympic project will come together in front of the UK's eyes. As the last full year before the Games, it will see the completion of the main venues and the award of the most significant long-term commercial opportunities. Here are the issues that should dominate the agenda over the next 12 months.

Westfield Stratford City opens

The largest urban shopping centre in Europe is a gateway to the Olympic Park and will be the first major test of Stratford's infrastructure when it opens to the public in September. The development has been earmarked as the anchor of the ambitious legacy plans for the Olympic Park, and has already been successful in attracting business investment. A 50pc stake was sold in the shopping centre for £871.5m last year to the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board and Dutch investor Algemene Pensioen Groep, and the centre's shops are 75pc full, with John Lewis and Marks & Spencer anchor tenants. More news on lettings is expected before opening, with the Australian developer confident the scheme will open fully occupied. Westfield is also waiting to discover whether it has been successful in applying for a license to operate a casino at the site.

One year to go

The 12-month countdown to the opening ceremony of the Olympics is not just a symbolic moment for London 2012, but a key date in the construction schedule. The Olympic Delivery Authority has set a milestone of July 27, 2011, which if met means the key venues will by then be completed and ready to be handed over to the organising committee. So far, progress has been smooth and the construction of many of the sporting arenas is thought to be ahead of schedule. The first venue to be completed at the Olympic Park is expected to be the Velodrome this spring, with the Olympic Stadium in the summer, and the canoe slalom venue at Lee Valley White Water Centre opening for public use in April. Key construction landmarks will include the laying of the athletics track in the summer.

Future of Olympic Stadium confirmed

West Ham and Tottenham Hotspur are due by January 21 to submit their final bids to occupy the Olympic Stadium post-2012 in the latest stage of their battle for the stadium. The Olympic Park Legacy Company will meet a week later to identify a preferred bidder with a final announcement on the future of the stadium expected by March 31, when contract negotiations have been completed. The stadium's future is arguably the key to London's legacy proposals, and it has proved controversial. The latest twists include Karren Brady, the West Ham vice-chairman, accusing Tottenham of a "smash and grab" raid on the stadium, Tottenham hiring PR guru Mike Lee – who helped London win the 2012 Olympics – and Lord Coe expressing his backing for West Ham's desire to retain the athletics track.

Private sector deals for Olympic Village and media centres

The Olympic Stadium may be the most high profile component of the legacy plans for Stratford, but in many ways the village and media buildings represent the bread and butter. They are the test of whether homeowners and businesses can be attracted to the park. This year, the Olympic Delivery Authority (ODA) plans to dispose of its stake in the athletes village to a private consortium, and official marketing will also begin in the search for an occupier for the press and broadcasting centres. The early signs are that these schemes are highly attractive propositions for the private sector. Nine consortia have been shortlisted for the Olympic Village, including major investors such as JP Morgan and the Wellcome Trust, and sovereign wealth funds such as Qatar Diar. They are being offered 1,439 private homes and the opportunity to develop up to 2,500 more. Final offers are due by the Spring and the ODA will then decide whether to proceed with a selected party, although Government approval will be needed.

Olympic tickets go on sale

In March, the 8.8m tickets for the Olympics go on sale. The demand for tickets will highlight Britain's appetite for the Olympics in challenging economic times. So far, more than 2m people have registered their interest in the tickets – which are a vital part of raising £2bn from the private sector to fund the Games – and Paul Deighton, chief executive of London 2012, says demand has been "mind-blowing".
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Old January 13th, 2011, 04:11 PM   #2029
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Quote:
Work begins on distinctive London 2012 water polo arena


UNDERWAY: Work has now started on the London 2012 water polo venue - a 5000-seater temporary arena with a distinctive exterior

The temporary 5000-seater venue - distinguishable by its silver wrap and an inflatable roof made from recyclable plastic - will be built by a raft of firms from across the UK, the Olympic Delivery Authority announced today.

The wedge-shaped Arena, which rises from 12m to 25m, will contain a 37metre-long competition pool and a warm-up pool. It will stage the men's and women's water Polo competitions. After the Games, the venue will be taken down, with elements reused elsewhere in the UK, including incorporating materials available through the rental market to promote reuse and reduce construction waste.

"The start of work on the water polo arena, one of the last venues to be built on the Olympic Park, shows how far we have come since construction started in 2008," said ODA project sponsor Ian Crockford.

"The venue will join the Aquatics Centre to form a dramatic and action-packed gateway to the Olympic Park when spectators arrive in 2012." The venue will be built at the main eastern entrance to the Olympic Park next to the Aquatics Centre, in what will be one of the most compact areas of the 500-acre site.

The ground is currently being prepared before work starts on the substructure in early March.
http://www.morethanthegames.co.uk/lo...ter-polo-arena
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Old January 16th, 2011, 09:53 PM   #2030
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London 2012 Olympics to have airport style security

Sports fans attending the London 2012 Olympics can expect airport-style security screening at venues, the policeman in charge of safety at the Games said on Thursday.

Met Assistant Commissioner Chris Allison, Olympic security coordinator, said there were no plans to draw on the military, beyond certain niche demands, despite severe spending cuts across the nation's police forces. Chief constables have seen their budgets cut by about 20% as the coalition government attempts to rein in a record budget deficit approaching 11% of national output.

Allison said forces, which could be called upon to provide special services for the Olympics, such as firearms officers, mounted police, protection and search officers, have been asked to postpone any potential cuts in these areas until after the Games. Security inside Olympic venues will be the responsibility of LOCOG, the body in charge of staging the Games, who will work alongside the police.

Private security firms will use X-ray machines and carry out searches "much like you would see at an airport", he said. "As you get to the venues clearly you will have to go through a search and secure regime," Allison told reporters. "It will look like you would expect. Sadly, as a society we've been having to do deal with the impact of terrorism for many years," he said.

Britain has been a terrorist target for many years, and its role in Iraq and Afghanistan, as a leading US ally, has increased the threat posed by Islamic militants. In July 2005, the day after London was awarded the Games, four young British Islamists killed 52 commuters in suicide bomb attacks on the capital's transport network. The armed forces could provide niche capabilities, such as Royal Navy boats on waterways, but the military would not be seen on the streets.

"The military don't have the expertise of working on the streets within the UK," he told Reuters. "We work with the consent of the community. Generally, they do a very different sort of operation. We've got the capacity as a service at the moment to deliver a policing operation."

Last month, policing minister Nick Herbert said he expected the Olympic security budget to fall from a previous commitment of 600 million pounds to an estimated 475 million pounds through savings, though the full amount would be available if required. Allison said they were "well under" the 600 million pounds budget, but estimates were changing on a daily basis, and the securing the Games "was not going to be easy".
http://www.moneycontrol.com/news/spo...ty_513189.html
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Old January 16th, 2011, 09:55 PM   #2031
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The Velodrome

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Old January 16th, 2011, 11:04 PM   #2032
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love this final photo... all so clean already... this is going gooD!
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Old January 19th, 2011, 02:24 AM   #2033
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I hope we can put these games in the ranks of the beijing games. Though the main stadium already is dissapointing. They couldn't find a better design? It's so simple for a olympic stadium.
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Old January 19th, 2011, 07:03 PM   #2034
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If it does it's job by creating new world records whats the problem?
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Old January 20th, 2011, 02:42 AM   #2035
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I hope we can put these games in the ranks of the beijing games. Though the main stadium already is dissapointing. They couldn't find a better design? It's so simple for a olympic stadium.
Yes, but also more durable. This olympics are much 'greener' than the last one.
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Old January 20th, 2011, 02:44 AM   #2036
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Yes, but also more durable. This olympics are much 'greener' than the last one.
true, and beijing set a really high standard for next olympic games.
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Old January 21st, 2011, 12:27 AM   #2037
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Aquatics Centre

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Old January 21st, 2011, 12:49 AM   #2038
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Looks like it could take off at any moment
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Old January 21st, 2011, 01:00 AM   #2039
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[B][SIZE="3"]
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[IMG]http://i51.************/24e9ml3.jpg[/IMG]
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Old January 22nd, 2011, 10:00 PM   #2040
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