Tesco has announced it had overstated its profits for the first half of the year by £263m, slightly higher than the £250m originally estimated when the company was hit by an accounting scandal.
Home Secretary Theresa May has declined to comment directly on the decision to release convicted police killer Harry Roberts, saying it was a "decision by the independent Parole Board".
The Parole Board has confirmed that a panel has directed the release of Harry Roberts, but declined to reveal when the convicted police killer would leave prison.
Police groups have reacted furiously to the decision.
The chair of the Metropolitan Police Federation said the imminent release of convicted killer Harry Roberts is a "total betrayal of policing by the criminal justice system".
Roberts, who was jailed for life for the murder of three unarmed policemen in 1966, could leave prison within days following the Parole Board's decision.
Reacting to news of Roberts' impending release, John Tully tweeted: "A total betrayal of policing by the criminal justice system.
"This man should never see the light of day again, life should mean life."
Video from a car's dashboard camera apparently shows the gunman in the Ottawa shooting leaving the Canadian National War Memorial and getting into a vehicle.
In the footage, the car has no rear license plate and the man seems to be carrying a long dark object that could be a firearm.
According to Canadian broadcaster CBC, the timestamp on the clip corresponds to the time police began to receive emergency calls about an incident in the area.
Today's five-year plan for the future of the NHS in England calls for employers to encourage workers to lose weight through incentive schemes.
- Schemes would be voluntary for employees
- Workers could get shopping vouchers, cash or other prizes for the pounds they shed
- NHS England would "challenge" employers to offer schemes, rather than funding them itself
- NHS would run its own staff weight-loss scheme to "set a national example"
The decision to release Harry Roberts is a "slap in the face" for the families of his victims, the head of the police federation said.
In a statement to ITV News, Steve White, Chair of the Police Federation of England and Wales, said he was "appalled" by the Parole Board's ruling, adding that officers felt "badly let down".
Employees in England could be rewarded with cash or shopping vouchers for losing weight under NHS-backed plans to tackle the obesity crisis.
Simon Stevens, NHS England chief executive, said workplace health schemes had become a "blind spot" in the healthcare system:
Harry Roberts opened fire on three unarmed police officers after they pulled over his van ahead of an armed robbery near Wormwood Scrubs Prison in 1966.
The murders of PC Geoffrey Roger Fox, 41, Detective Constable David Stanley Bertram Wombwell, 30, and Detective Sargent Christopher Tippet Head, 25 shocked the nation.
Roberts went on the the run for more than 90 days and was eventually found in Hertfordshire following a huge manhunt.
The judge who jailed Roberts described it was "the most heinous crime for a generation or more", and warned that he could spend the rest of his life behind bars.
But Roberts, now 78, could be released within days after approval by the Parole Board.