Exposure delves into the murky world of driving test fraud - and discovers how thousands of potentially dangerous drivers have been behind the wheel on Britain’s roads, having gained their licences illegally. With exclusive access to the Driving Standards Agency’s fraud unit, this programme brings into sharp focus the true extent of driving test impersonation and the extraordinary lengths to which criminals will go to cheat the system. From masters of disguise who have sat hundreds of exams to corrupt translators and even those who manufacture fake licences, this documentary investigates those who sit tests and also those who pay them to do it.
Before you read the Wiki review, let me tell you that I absolutely disagree.
Freeways was the final Randy Bachman album of the first BTO era, released in 1977 after their first of many "greatest-hits" collections put much of their chart activity in a tidy package on 1976's Best of B.T.O. (So Far)…
Based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning play by Alfred Uhry, Driving Miss Daisy affectionately covers the 25-year relationship between a wealthy, strong-willed Southern matron (Jessica Tandy) and her equally indomitable Black chauffeur, Hoke (Morgan Freeman). Both employer and employee are outsiders, Hoke because of the color of his skin, Miss Daisy because she is Jewish in a WASP-dominated society. At the same time, Hoke cannot fathom Miss Daisy's cloistered inability to grasp the social changes that are sweeping the South in the 1960s. Nor can Miss Daisy understand why Hoke's "people" are so indignant. It is only when Hoke is retired and Miss Daisy is confined to a home for the elderly that the two fully realize that they've been friends and kindred spirits all along. The supporting cast includes Esther Rolle as Miss Daisy's housekeeper and Dan Aykroyd as Miss Daisy's son, Boolie (reportedly, playwright Uhry based the character upon himself). Driving Miss Daisy won Academy Awards for Best Picture, Best Actress (Jessica Tandy), Best Screenplay (Uhry), and Best Makeup (Manlio Rochetti).