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Five people including Blackburn Rovers footballer DJ Campbell have been bailed until April following their arrests as part of a spot-fixing investigation.
The National Crime Agency said a sixth person is still being questioned as part of the probe.
DJ Campbell is the latest, and most high profile, footballer known to have been arrested as part of a spot-fixing investigation.
- A 32-year-old striker who currently plays for Blackburn Rovers in the Championship
- Shot prominence in 2005 with his goalscoring exploits at non-league Yeading, which led to a £500,000 move to Premier League Birmingham City
- Joined Leicester City in 2007 for £1.6 million, but scored just five goals for the club.
- Moved to Blackpool in 2010 for a club record fee of £1.25m and had his most successful season, scoring an impressive 13 goals in the Premier League
- Queens Park Rangers bought him for £1.2m in 2011, but he failed to shine in west London and signed for Blackburn, where he has so far failed to score a goal.
- Has also played for Ipswich, Derby County and Brentford.
A house fire which killed three people in Bolton is being treated as suspicious, Greater Manchester Police said.
A teenager who ran-up an shocking £1,158 phone bill voting on TV show I'm A Celebrity...Get Me Out Of Here! has had to forfeit a chunk of her Christmas money to help pay the cost.
College student Nicole Hassall was unaware she was incurring charges when she repeatedly rang the ITV show's voting line on her mobile with the enormous bill only becoming apparent when her telephone operator sent her mother a warning by text message.
The 18-year-old's mother, Eileen Hassall, who is also the bill-payer, said she wanted people to be aware how quickly charges can build up, after now facing the prospect of paying a huge bill at Christmas time.
Prime Minister David Cameron has described the former South African president Nelson Mandela as an "heroic figure in world history".
Mr Cameron said: "I think it's very important to mark the passing of an absolutely heroic figure in world history, someone who has given us extraordinary lessons to learn and to live by.
"I'm sure Parliament will rise to the occasion and will reflect the concerns right across this country that we've lost an incredible hero who did a brilliant thing for our world.
"I will be flying to South Africa with other heads of government and heads of state, to be there. I think its very important to pay our respects, to mark this moment, and to say goodbye to a remarkable man."
When asked what his defence to the charge of murder is, Michael Adebolajo said:
I'm a soldier. I'm a soldier of Allah and I understand that some people might not recognise this because we do not wear fatigues and we do not go to the Brecon Beacons and train and this sort of thing. But we are still soldiers in the sight of Allah as a mujahid.
This is all that matters, if Allah considers me a soldier, then I am a soldier.
Adebolajo said he does not regret what happened to Fusilier Rigby:
I will never regret obeying the command of Allah. That is all I can say. I'm a mujahid, I'm a soldier, I'm doing what Allah commands me to do. I can't do anything else.
Michael Adebolajo told the court that his experience being treated in hospital after the events near Woolwich Arsenal affirmed his view that "we have the best nurses on the planet".
"They show so much kindness to me while I was handcuffed to my bed," he said. "In Islam we respect this, but we don't respect oppressors."
He also said he had "nothing but admiration" for the firearms officers who applied first aid after he was shot.
Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg has written about Nelson Mandela's legacy of human rights in a book of condolence to mark the passing of the former South African president.
The greatest tribute we can pay to his legacy is to fight for the human rights he championed. http://t.co/2FJBhuPhLf