Mum's appeal for strangers who saved her baby

A mum whose two-week-old baby seemingly started choking in a supermarket wants to trace the strangers who helped save him so she can say thank you.

Charlotte Bellamy, 21, believes the three who came to her aid when baby Archie's mouth turned blue may have saved his life. She was panicking but was reassured by the strangers until the ambulance arrived and took Archie to hospital where he was diagnosed with reflux.

Boy gets hand and forearm transplant

with Dr L Scott Levin, who led the surgical team at the Childrens Hospital of Philadelphia

Surgeons at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia (CHOP) and Penn Medicine have successfully transplanted donor hands and forearms onto an eight-year-old boy.

Zion Harvey, who, several years earlier, had undergone amputation of his hands and feet and a kidney transplant following a serious infection, underwent surgery earlier this month.

Dr L Scott Levin, director of the hospital's Hand Transplantation Program, led a 40-member multidisciplinary team of physicians, nurses and other staff from plastic and reconstructive surgery, orthopaedic surgery, anesthesiology and radiology. The operation took 10 hours.

He speaks to GMB about the painstaking procedure and what the future holds for his young patient.

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Can you help Karen find her mum?

Abandoned in a cardboard box as a baby, 57-year-old Karen Waterton is making a heartfelt appeal to find her mum.

She has gone some way to solving the puzzle after a recent DNA test revealed she was 86 percent Irish but after a close call where a woman who came forward turned out to be unrelated, she's ready to meet her true biological mother.

Karen today joins us on the GMB sofa with her daughter Sarah and foundling expert Ally Mitchell.

Do you know anything about who Karen's mum might be? If so get in touch with us at (terms and conditions).

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Karen as a baby

Is it possible to truly recover from a scandal?

A massive piece of ruin like this doesn't last forever... He'll never have the same life but he could have an interesting, different life

– Jonathan Aitken

Lord Sewell, the former deputy leader of the Lords, has stepped down after video emerged of him allegedly taking drugs with prostitutes. His fall from grace is the latest in a line of poliitcal scandals which have rocked Westminster. So what impact does such a scandal have on the person's family, on them personally, and can they ever recover?

We speak to former cabinet minister Jonathan Aitken who was convicted of perjury and perverting the course of justice and received an 18 month prison sentence, of which he served seven months. He tells GMB of the emotions he and his family felt during the time.

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US dentist 'deeply regrets' killing famous lion

Cecil the lion was distinctive for his black mane

I deeply regret that my pursuit of an activity I love and practice responsibly and legally resulted in the taking of this lion

– Walter Palmer

An American dentist has admitted his regret after it emerged he could have killed one of Africa's most famous lions.

Conservationists in Zimbabwe have accused prolific game hunter Walter Palmer of being the alleged killer of Cecil, the star attraction at the Hwange national park.

Palmer is thought to have paid $50,000 (£32,000) to guides for the chance to kill Cecil around July 6. It is said he first shot at the lion with a bow and arrow but when that failed they tracked him down and shot him with a gun 40 hours later.

He released a statement late on Tuesday saying that he thought everything about his trip was legal and he wasn't aware of the animal's status until the end of the hunt.

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Heart transplant mum competes in British Transplant Games

Twenty months ago, mum of one Louise McLellan was hardly able to walk but following a heart transplant she is taking part in the British Transplant Games.

The tournament is designed to demonstrate the success of transplantation and encourage recipients of organs to take exercise.

Louise hopes to encourage organ recipients to take up exercise. She said that since her transplant her life has 'completely transformed.'

Louise said, "I'm full of energy, I exercise daily. I enjoy everything I do. I enjoy taking on new challenges. I'm not the best at running or the fastest but I love it because I've never been able to do it before."

Sign up to save a life

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