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Defence: "Were any of the pictures kept (on your computer) for your own sexual gratification?" Bridger: "No."
Bridger tells the jury he kept indecent images in order to complain to the companies involved.
Defence: "Have you ever had a sexual interest in young children?" Bridger: "No".
A dog rescued from the wreckage of a house in Oklahoma was actually standing guard over a person who had died, the Oklahoma County Sheriff's Office said.
The sheriff's office originally posted this picture on its Facebook page when the dog was found with the words, "Scared, but this little pup survived".
They later found a body where the dog had been waiting, which the office said may have been its owner.
The deputy who found the dog hopes to adopt it.
The sheriff's office wrote in another update that the animal was "man's best friend to the end".
Labour leader Ed Miliband said it was "wrong" that Google had gone to "extraordinary lengths to avoid paying its taxes."
In a speech at Google's big tent event, he said: "I can’t be the only person here who feels disappointed that such a great company as Google...will be reduced to arguing that when it employs thousands of people in Britain...it’s fair that it should pay just a fraction of one per cent of that in tax.
"So when Google does great things for the world, I applaud you but when Eric Schmidt (Google's executive chairman) says, its current approach to tax is just 'capitalism', I disagree.
"And it's a shame Eric Schmidt isn't here to hear me say this direct: When Google goes to extraordinary lengths to avoid paying its taxes, I say it’s wrong."
Defence: "Have you ever been employed by the military?" Bridger: "No."
Defence: "Have you ever had any convictions relating to sexual offences?" Bridger: "No."
A 65-year-old man has been identified by his family as one of the Oklahoma tornado victims.
Hemant Bhonde's family told NBC News that he became separated from his wife when the tornado hit their home in Moore, Oklahoma.
Mr Bhonde's wife, who has not been named, survived.
Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg said it would have been "morally unacceptable" to deny the Afghan interpreters the option of coming to Britain:
– Nick Clegg, Deputy Prime Minister
We owe it to them to make sure that where they are under real threat of retribution or intimidation, we look after them.
I think we have a duty of care to these people, just as we did to a number of interpreters who helped us in Iraq. I wasn't content with the idea which was floated that, somehow, this time round... as part of the menu of options for some of the interpreters who helped us, we wouldn't include as part of that menu of options the right to come to this country.
David Cameron said he believes in low taxes for businesses because he wants "Britain to be a winner in the global race" but said it was important to make sure companies pay what they should.
The Prime Minister spoke as he arrived at an European Union summit in Brussels.