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TWO years after the death of her husband Russ, Natalie is still deep in grief.

But when someone starts leaving sheet music of their favourite songs on the public piano she sometimes plays in St Pancras station, she can’t help but wonder if he is somehow involved.

110 lucky Fabulous readers will win a copy of this new novel in this week's book competitionCredit: Supplied

This emotional but uplifting book is properly brilliant.

10 lucky Fabulous readers will win a copy of this new novel in this week's book competition.

To win a copy, enter using the form below by 11:59pm on July 16, 2022.

For full terms and conditions, click here.

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Key parts of US laws are hard for the public to find and read

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It happens in court cases from time to time: Lawyers and judges discussing the meaning of a law can’t access the text they need to review.

It happened in a federal court in Rhode Island in 2004 and in the Indiana Supreme Court in 2017.

In both situations, state legislators and regulators had adopted laws and rules that required, under penalty of law, companies to do specific things to keep the public safe. The Rhode Island case was about fire protection, and the Indiana dispute was about high-tension electrical power lines. But the state officials had not spelled out the specific rules.

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