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The BBC Trust has stood by the "robust" conclusions of Nick Pollard's report into the dropped Newsnight investigation into Jimmy Savile after questions were raised about its validity.
But the BBC's governing body said it was a "mistake" for Mr Pollard not to include the claims of a letter, written by former BBC director of news Helen Boaden, which said she had informed then-director-general Mark Thompson the Newsnight report was looking into sex abuse allegations against Savile.
Earlier today a phone recording was published in which Mr Pollard talks about why he did not include the claim in his report.
Mr Thompson, who is now chief executive of the New York Times, has always said he "took no part" in the decision to halt the Newsnight investigation.
Hull have formally applied to the Football Association to change their playing name to 'Hull Tigers' from next season.
The move, which is being fought by a group of fans, has been prompted by owner Assem Allam, who believes the new name would be more commercially successful.
– Hull spokesperson
We have sent a letter to the Football Association this week asking for them to consider our request to change the club's playing name from next season.
Allam has already changed the company name to Hull City Tigers but he needs the permission of the FA Council to change the club's playing name, and the "City Till We Die" protest group is opposing the plans.
Allam has offered to refund any of the club's season-ticket holders who are unhappy.
A High Court judge today gave doctors permission to perform a caesarean section on a pregnant woman with mental health issues against her wishes if the need arose.
Mr Justice Peter Jackson said medics could sedate the woman and use "proportionate force" when dealing with her if necessary, following a hearing in the Court of Protection in London.
He concluded that the woman lacked the mental capacity to make a potentially life-saving decision if doctors decided that a caesarean section was needed when she was in labour.
Doctors said there was a risk that a scar from a previous Caesarean section might rupture during delivery and put the woman's life at risk.
Mr Justice Peter Jackson analysed the case at a hearing in open court, but he said reporters could not identify the woman or the NHS Trust.
The US authorities' investigation into RBS centred on the transfer of funds linked to countries including Burma, Cuba, Iran, Sudan and Libya between 2005 and 2009.
RBS, which is 80% owned by British taxpayers, has sacked four employees including its head of global banking services for Asia, the Middle East and Africa and its head of money laundering prevention unit for corporate markets since the inquiry was launched in 2010.
Other staff were subject to the misconduct probe, but remain with the group.