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Sunday Round Up: Premier Foods, BBC Worldwide, YouTube, Rio Ferdinand,

This week's Sunday Round up covers the benefits to YouTube should copyright law be altered in the UK, Rio Ferdinand's Tweets being censored by the US Government and explansion plans by the boss of BBC Worldwide.

Online spoof films and songs could become legal should changes to the copyright law go ahead, the Mail on Sunday reports. The change in Copyright law is being reviewed by the Government, which hopes it will benefit the UK economy.

The chief executive-elect of Premier Foods is under pressure to launch a £300m rights issue for shareholders, says The Observer. The rights issue would be implemented in a bid to repair the balance sheets of its brands Mr Kipling and Hovis, should it go ahead.

The Government will tomorrow launch a campaign to drive consumers back to high streets, says The Express on Sunday. The campaign will see Council’s told to put ‘town centre first’ and create more parking spaces in a bid to drive footfall to struggling high streets across the UK.

Manchester United defender Rio Ferdinand claims that his pictures taken during a trip around the Whitehouse were deleted after he posted them on Twitter. According to Scotland on Sunday, Ferdinand said that pictures taken of security at the White House were deleted by the US Government almost immediately from his account.

The new owners of printing plant Thomson Lytho could shut its business in East Kilbride with the potential loss of 90 jobs. The Sunday Herald reports that GZ Media, could make the closure despite promising otherwise earlier this year.

John Smith, head of BBC Worldwide has told The Sunday Telegraph of his plans for continued international expansion, after announcing the launch of a global app to run the BBC’s iPlayer.

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