Four men have been jailed for the manslaughter of 39 Vietnamese migrants found dead in a lorry trailer in Essex.
Essex Police's DCI Daniel Stoten says the men "made their money from misery", transporting the victims in ways animals would not be transported.
Ronan Hughes, 41, and Gheorghe Nica, 43, who played "leading roles" were jailed for 20 and 27 years respectively.
Eamonn Harrison, 24, was sentenced to 18 years., while Maurice Robinson, 26, was given 13 years and four months. Report by Alibhaiz. Like us on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com/itn and follow us on Twitter at http://twitter.com/itn
The Duke of Edinburgh is “slightly improving” but he “hurts at moments”, the Duchess of Cornwall has said.On a visit to south London, Camilla said of her 99-year-old father-in-law: “We keep our fingers crossed.”
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 00:37Published
Shamima Begum should be allowed to challenge the removal of her British citizenship, a human rights lawyer has said.On Friday, the Supreme Court ruled that the 21-year-old cannot return to the UK to pursue an appeal.Ms Begum was 15 when she and two other east London schoolgirls travelled to Syria to join the so-called Islamic State group (IS) in February 2015.Her British citizenship was revoked on national security grounds by then home secretary Sajid Javid shortly after she was found in a Syrian refugee camp in February 2019.Credit: Good Morning Britain via Twitter / ITV
The Duke of Edinburgh has been transferred to a different hospital to undergo testing and observation for a pre-existing heart condition, Buckingham Palace has said.Philip was shielded from public view as he left King Edward VII’s hospital in central London on Monday morning where he had been receiving treatment for an infection.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 00:51Published
A high sugar fructose diet might prevent the proper functioning of peoples' immune systems in ways that have, until now, largely been unknown. The study led by Swansea scientists in collaboration with scientists at the University of Bristol and the Francis Crick Institute in London has been published in the journal 'Nature Communications'. Fructose is commonly found in sugary drinks, sweets, and processed foods and is used widely in food production. It is associated with obesity, type-2 diabetes, and non-alcoholic fatty liver disease and its intake has increased substantially throughout the developed world in recent years. However, understanding the impact of fructose on the immune system of people who consume it at high levels, has been limited until now. The new study shows that fructose causes the immune system to become inflamed and that process produces more reactive molecules which are associated with inflammation.