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Creek Software
Creek Software
Creek Software

Creek Software has been serving the London community since 1996. We specialise in Bespoke software and our staff offers quality and reliable bespoke software you can count on. In addition, our friendly and professional staff is here to answer any questions you may have about our company or our services.

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Browse our Web site for more information about Creek Software. If you have any questions or would like to speak with a Creek Software representative regarding our Bespoke software services please Contact Us

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Next pandemic could be more lethal says jab creator
More funding is needed to prepare for pandemics and prevent gains from being lost, Dame Sarah Gilbert says.
Aung San Suu Kyi: Myanmar court sentences ousted leader to four years jail
This is the first verdict delivered for the ex-leader of Myanmar, who faces a total of 11 charges.
Thomas Massie: US congressman condemned for Christmas guns photo
The photo of Thomas Massie's family posing with firearms was posted days after a deadly school shooting.
County lines: Government pledges to dismantle 2,000 gangs in drug policy overhaul
A £900m investment over three years will also fund treatment and recovery, the government says.
Covid: Jab creator’s warning and negative tests for Scottish venue access
Five things you need to know about the coronavirus pandemic this Monday morning.
Wet Leg, Pink Pantheress and Central Cee make BBC Sound of 2022 list
They're among 10 acts tipped for success in the annual BBC list, previously won by Adele and Celeste.
Manchester Arena attack: Families 'disgusted' by memorial trespassing
Fences at a site dedicated to the 22 victims of the Manchester Arena attack were pulled down on Sunday.
Pakistan: Killing of Sri Lankan accused of blasphemy sparks protests
More than 100 have been arrested over the lynching of a Sri Lankan man accused of insulting Islam.
Tesco: Distribution centre workers plan pre-Christmas strikes
Up to 1,200 workers across four sites will stage walkouts over pay, according to the Unite union.
Navy rape survivor backs civilian court trials for serious offences
The woman says there were serious failings in the handling of her rape case by a military court.
Mobo Awards honour Dave, Little Simz, Wizkid and Ghetts
Dave wins best album and Little Simz wins best female at the first full Mobo ceremony since 2017.
Newspaper headlines: 'Beware cost of Christmas' and 'justice for Arthur'
Monday's headlines include warnings from scientists over the risk of a post-Christmas Covid surge.
How Lebanon's economic problems could leave Sara blind
Lebanon stopped has stopped subsidising many medical expenses, which leaves poorer patients in danger.
World War Two pilot backs campaign to honour photographic unit
Campaigners call for a memorial to members of an RAF reconnaissance unit who died in World War Two.
James Webb Space Telescope scientist: 'It's the future of astrophysics'
The James Webb Space Telescope is expected to be 100 times more powerful than the Hubble.
Norwich: 'Mr Christmas' installs 16,000 lights on his house
Mark Abbott is raising money for a charity that helped him when he was homeless 15 years ago.
'I balanced a Mini on my head'
A head balancer wants to break his 100th world record before retirement.
Banksy pledges to help save Reading jail with stencil sale
The artist offers to raise £10m to buy the former prison so it can become an arts hub.
Tyson Fury: Drainpipe sculpture of boxer unveiled in Morecambe
The Morecambe artwork "depicts the essence of the punch", the sculptor says.
South Africa: The rape survivor who convicts rapists
Rape survivor Sgt Catherine Tladi has secured several convictions for rape in South Africa's courts.
Ros Atkins on… America’s abortion divide
How abortion rights in the US look likely to be changed by a conservative majority Supreme Court.
Football fans clap in tribute to Arthur
Saturday's match between Birmingham City and Millwall paused at the six minute mark so fans could pay tribute.
Fraud: 'I had £18,000 stolen after my drink was spiked'
Fraudsters appear to be adopting the "sinister" tactic of spiking drinks to steal money, campaigners warn.
Care homes: Following the money trail
BBC Panorama unpicks the financial webs behind leading companies, as families ask where their fees go.
Climate change: Is ‘blue hydrogen’ Japan’s answer to coal?
The Fukushima disaster turned Japan away from nuclear. A new energy source may help it quit coal.
The tech helping shops - and Santa - deliver this Christmas
A number of tech solutions are out there to help retailers optimise sending out our presents.
Bob Dole: From WW2 casualty to top Republican
Long-serving senator, who recovered from terrible injuries to run for president, dies at 98
Putin in India: What Russian president's Delhi visit means for world politics
Russia and India ties are facing challenges from fast-changing geopolitics in Asia and beyond.
Covid in Uganda: The man whose children may never return to school
The 20-month school closure in Uganda could have a long-term impact on many lives there.
Mandatory vaccinations: Three reasons for and against
Blanket vaccination mandates are on the agenda but do they work and what are their costs?
I'm A Celebrity: 'Keep show in UK to help climate change'
ITV is urged to "set an example" by not flying celebrities to Australia and to base itself in Wales.
Hand cycling has given me my freedom back
Amputee Neil Russell is planning to embark on a challenge to cycle around Scotland on his hand bike.
Ghislaine Maxwell trial: Key moments from the first week
Ghislaine Maxwell is accused of grooming girls for abuse by late paedophile Jeffrey Epstein.
Women's FA Cup final: The preparation and superstition
Radio 1 Newsbeat speaks to Chelsea stars Erin Cuthbert and Millie Bright about the final.
Weakest Link: Romesh Ranganathan 'not trying to emulate' Anne Robinson
Comedian Romesh Ranganathan is set to host a rebooted version of the BBC One quiz show.
Saudi Arabia Grand Prix: A race for equal rights
As F1 races in Saudi Arabia, can it be a positive thing for female and LGBT rights?
MH370: Could missing Malaysian Airlines plane finally be found?
A British engineer believes he may help solve one of the world's greatest aviation mysteries.
Hayes salutes Kerr and Kirby after Chelsea win Women's FA Cup
Chelsea boss Emma Hayes is full of praise for strikers Sam Kerr and Fran Kirby following victory over Arsenal in the Women's FA Cup final.
Sports Personality of the Year: Voting open for BBC World Sport Star 2021 award
Pick from a shortlist of six for this year's BBC World Sport Star of the Year award.
Ramsdale v Pickford: The battle to be England’s number one?
Aaron Ramsdale and Jordan Pickford have improved in the last year to give England a welcome boost heading into the 2022 Qatar World Cup.
Ashes: Fifth Test between Australia and England will be moved from Perth
The fifth Ashes Test between Australia and England will no longer be played in Perth because of Covid-19 restrictions.
Covid-19 in the UK: How many coronavirus cases are there in my area?
Explore the data on coronavirus in the UK and find out how many cases there are in your area.
Coronavirus treatments: What progress is being made?
Medical teams around the world are learning which medicines work best against Covid.
Covid: Who can have a booster jab and how can you get one?
All UK adults will be offered a Covid booster, and 12-15-year-olds will be offered a second jab.
Omicron: What are the new Covid rules for travelling to the UK?
There are now pre and post arrival tests for travellers to the UK.
Omicron: How do you detect it?
Swabs from PCR tests can help identify omicron, but genetic analysis is needed to confirm it.
Is Omicron more harmful than other Covid variants? And other questions
Covid rules have been strengthened in response to concern over the newly-identified Omicron variant.
Covid: What are the social distancing rules across the UK?
Some companies are cancelling Christmas parties over Omicron fears, but what do the rules say?
Omicron: How are Covid rules and booster jabs changing?
Covid rules are being strengthened in response to the Omicron variant
Covid vaccine: How many people are vaccinated in the UK?
A look at the progress made in vaccinating the country's population, as more than 51 million people have received at least one dose.
New Omicron variant: Are low vaccination rates in South Africa a factor?
Has the slow rollout of vaccines in southern Africa allowed coronavirus mutations to develop?
Omicron: What are England's mask rules now?
Face coverings are a legal requirement again in England in shops and on public transport.
What are the Covid variants and will vaccines still work?
A new Covid variant has emerged that looks worryingly different to the one vaccines were designed to fight.
Omicron: How are pupils being kept Covid-safe?
Secondary pupils in England and Wales are being asked to start wearing masks in school again.
Omicron: Do travel bans work against new Covid variants?
What is the evidence that travel restrictions could stop the spread of coronavirus?
Covid vaccine: Can US troops be punished for refusing the jabs?
The US military has said that America's 2.1 million soldiers and sailors must all get the vaccine.
Channel disaster: A father's anguish, a missing family
Rizgar Hussein hasn't heard from his family since the Channel disaster on Wednesday.
The gangs enticing migrants to cross the English Channel
The BBC has uncovered evidence showing that smugglers are still telling migrants it is safe to cross.
Channel migrants: Johnson under pressure to reduce small boat crossings
Lives remain at risk, but as the crisis persists, the greater the political risks for the PM too.
Channel tragedy: Scramble to identify dead off Calais
At least 27 people died trying to reach the UK by boat. Officials are trying to find their identities.
Why do migrants leave France and try to cross the English Channel?
Rising numbers of migrants are trying to cross the English Channel in small boats.
Channel migrants: Why politics is dominating the debate on migrants
UK-French rivalry is making a common solution difficult, says the BBC's Europe Editor Katya Adler.
Channel deaths: What do we know so far?
There are many unanswered questions following the deaths of 27 people. Here is what we know so far.
Why Iraqi Kurds risk their lives to reach the West
What drives people to make the perilous journey, which for many has ended in death?
Channel migrants: What happens to people crossing to the UK?
Record numbers of migrants have been crossing the English Channel in boats in recent months.
‘It’s like hell in here’: The struggle to save Afghanistan's starving babies
Doctors in Afghanistan’s crisis-hit hospitals are caring for their patients in almost impossible conditions.
Stanley Menzo: Ajax's former goalkeeper on dealing with racism in Dutch game
Stanley Menzo would encounter racism almost every week on the football pitch. When a young man abused him to his face, he struck back.
Migrant crisis: The Channel beaches that host a lethal trade in human hope
The journeys migrants make across the Channel are book-ended with beaches that tell the story of the crisis.
The ‘cocaine collectors’ retrieving smuggled drugs in Rotterdam
Young criminals are risking their lives to retrieve drugs smuggled into the Netherlands amongst freight arriving from Latin America.
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