Disposable barbecues were the topic of debate at an interesting virtual meeting convened by John Sellgren, a senior officlal at Dorset Council. There were many attendees, including representatives from supermarkets. The debate was prompted by a very serious fire in Wareham Forest last year, which raged for eight days. The cause was thought to be disposable barbecues. It's extraordinary how irresponsible people can be, although many others, of course, are not. These conundrums are always tricky to deal with as it's a matter of balance. I would certainly support a ban on them in places like parks and woodland, for obvious reasons. Beaches, too, were discussed, as it's not uncommon to find these barbecues left in the sand. Over in Wales, First Minister Mark Drakeford set out a series of dates for easing lock-down, stretching into the next month. Under the plans two households could meet indoors from 10 May, if Covid cases remained low. Travel into and out of Wales from the rest of the UK and Common Travel Area may go ahead from 12 April. In London, a Met Police officer was convicted of being a member of a banned neo-Nazi terrorist organisation. Benjamin Hannam, of Enfield, north London, was found guilty of membership of the banned right-wing extremist group National Action. He was also convicted of lying on his Met Police application and having terror documents detailing knife combat and making explosive devices. Hannam is the first British officer to be convicted of a terrorism offence. There's sadly a rotten apple in every barrel.