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A 23-year-old soldier has appeared in court charged with murdering a fellow member of his unit who was found dead at their barracks.
Lance Corporal Richard Farrell was remanded in custody until a court hearing at the end of the month.
An alleged victim told a court she went with her sister to see publicist Max Clifford and while she went into his office, her sibling sat outside.
She said that Clifford sat behind his desk and was name dropping, adding that she "could be the UK version of [actress] Jodie Foster."
She claims that Clifford asked her to take off her rugby shirt, something that she "wasn't happy about doing."
She told the court Clifford kept trying to persuade her to take off her bra leaving her feeling vulnerable and stupid.
She claimed she felt like she could not get out of the situation and the only thing she could do was to remove her bra.
Clifford denies 11 counts of indecent assault against seven alleged victims.
Russian MPs who have been calling for Crimea to be transferred to the Russian Federation should be included in any sanctions imposed by the EU, David Cameron has said.
But the Prime Minister declined to name individuals or put a figure on the number of MPs he wants to target.
EU foreign ministers, including William Hague, will meet in Brussels next Monday to discuss further sanctions, which could be in place within two or three days.
David Cameron has attacked Ed Miliband's EU referendum pledge, saying it makes "no sense whatsoever".
The Prime Minister told reporters on a flight to Israel: "It is not a proposal for an in/out referendum. It is a policy clearly designed by a committee who obviously couldn't agree what to do and have come up with a policy that makes no sense whatsoever."
He added: "It is absolutely clear - if you get Miliband, you don't get a referendum, you don't get a choice.
"It is the classic Labour 'we know best' approach to politics."
An in/out referendum on EU membership under a Labour government is "frankly unlikely", the shadow foreign secretary Douglas Alexander has said.
He said a vote was still "possible" if there was a transfer of powers from Westminster to Brussels.
ITV News Deputy Political Editor Chris Ship is at Ed Miliband's speech setting out Labour's position on an EU referendum:
So far: Miliband says we need to be IN European Union but it needs to change.
Well this bit is clear: tackling world problems more effective inside EU; UK stronger part of EU; economic case for membership overwhelming
Miliband: Cam's promises on Europe are "undefined, undeliverable and are now unravelling." <Might that also apply to Labour's new position?
A second alleged victim in the Max Clifford trial is now giving evidence.
She said she first met Clifford when she was 15 while on holiday with her parents in Torremolinos in Spain in 1977.
Photos of that holiday with the alleged victim and her parents are being shown to the jury.
She is giving evidence behind a curtain, to obscure the view of journalists, the public gallery and the defendant.
He is wearing a dark grey suit with a hearing loop on and sitting in a glass dock listening.
Malaysia's military chief has told reporters a radar detection in the Malacca Strait - off the west coast of Malaysia - could be that of the missing aircraft.
Rodzali Daud said the reading, which he explained needed to be corroborated, happened 45 minutes after the plane disappeared.
A Guardian journalist accused the Attorney General Dominic Grieve of failing to show "reasonable grounds" for blocking the release of letters sent by Prince Charles to government ministers.
The High Court today ruled that Grieve's use of a ministerial veto to stop the letters being published was unlawful but the Attorney General said he will "pursue an appeal."
– A Guardian News & Media spokesperson
The public has a right to know if the heir to the throne is advocating policy or promoting causes to government ministers.
We welcome today's appeal court judgment finding that it was wrong to block the release of the letters.
We hope the Attorney General will recognise he has reached the end of the legal road and that government departments will now publish the correspondence so that the public can judge for themselves.