London Lite Monday, 26 October 2009 Pottydinner banStudiotellsmumherHogwartspartyisbreachofcopyright Treeman isterror suspect Now its Back to Blake for Amy Amy Winehouse appears to be back with her ex-husband after the pair changed their Facebook statuses to married. The singer and Blake Fielder-Civil, both 26, divorced three months ago but met up again after he left rehab last month. Work Twitterers cost us 325m FiRms including some City banks are banning employees from accessing Twitter. it follows a survey by iT firm morse, which found that the social networking website costs businesses in the capital almost 325m a year in lost productivity. Anti-terror laws were used by Croydon council to hunt a man who vandalised a tree. Council bosses said they had exhausted every other method of tracing the fugitive before using the regulation of investigatory Powers Act to look through information held by phone companies. But the plan backfired as the vandal was using a false address and an unregistered pay-as- you-go mobile phone. Human rights watchdog Liberty said it was a case of using sledgehammer powers to crack a nut. by GEORGINA LITTLEJOHN Legal threat: Ms Marmite Lover renamed the event Inspiration: it was to be Harry Potter-themed night A SINGLE mother hoping to add a little magic to a dinner party has been told to abandon her butterbeer and cauldron cake-filled event -- or face legal action. The owner of The Underground Restaurant in Kilburn, who goes by the name Ms Marmite Lover, intended to serve dishes from the Harry Potter series at two dinner parties this week, to celebrate Halloween. But Warner Bros -- the studio which put Harry Potter on the big screen -- warned that her Harry Potter Night parties would infringe its copyright over the boy wizard. Ms Marmite Lover, who considers Harry Potter author JK Rowling a role model, has renamed the 25-a-head events generic wizard/Halloween nights after legal advice, but remains bemused and questioned whether Rowling would back the studio. She said: The night is totally a fans tribute and is a one-off. Its not like Im running a permanent Harry Potter restaurant. I understand people have to protect their copyright but the difficulty is that Harry Potter is so popular its now part of the culture. My daughter is obsessed [with the series]. She continued: I dont know whether JK Rowling personally approves of this or not. Its a shame, really. She was a struggling single mother [when she wrote the series] and my history is quite similar. I see her as a role model. Ms Marmite Lover, 40, started serving dinners in her home in January and has seen the supper club concept soar in popularity. For the Halloween event, she had arranged to bring delicacies mentioned in the Potter novels, such as butterbeer and pumpkin pasties, to reality. She said: It has been booked out for months, so [the warning] is last-minute from Warner Bros. Ms Marmite Lover said she was left unsure as to whether she had to also rename the dishes, some of which she says werent the creation of Rowling. She said: Butterbeer is appar- ently a medieval recipe and pump- kin pasties are a Caribbean recipe, so it seems to me that they cant stop me doing that. H index.html2.html3.html4.html5.html6.html7.html8.html9.html10.html11.html12.html13.html14.html15.html16.html17.html18.html19.html20.html21.html22.html23.html24.html25.html26.html27.html28.html29.html30.html31.html32.html33.html34.html35.html36.html37.html38.html39.html40.html41.html42.html43.html44.html45.html46.html47.html