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The authorities knew it was deadly more than 100 years ago, but it was only banned entirely in 1999.The annual death rate will peak at more than 5,000 in 2016 – now MPs have a chance to do the decent thing. First it began like any other: a tickle in the chest and slight pain on breathing.Exposure to asbestos is now the biggest killer in the British workforce, killing about 4,000 people every year – more than who die in traffic accidents.The shocking figures are the grim legacy of the millions of tons of the dust shipped to Britain to make homes, schools, factories and offices fire resistant.Dust from the building spewed on to the streets from giant fans, leaving cotton wool-like wisps to settle on the streets.
Cape never had to release their records." Although there were other sources of exposure in the area, Cape's processing of the fibres was on a different scale.Children in Northbury School, which was adjacent to the factory, used to gather up this "snow" and throw it at each other.Peter Williams of Field Fisher Waterhouse, solicitors specialising in asbestos disease, said, "I think Cape would have known that asbestos was highly dangerous.The factory employed more than 10,000 people from the time it opened in 1913 to its closure in 1968.
Cape insisted asbestos was harmless even after the factory in Barking closed.For 21 years, sufferers of pleural plaques were compensated by their employers for the scars caused by exposure to the deadly fibres, but in 2007 this was overturned by a Law Lords ruling.