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The tenth victim of the Glasgow helicopter crash has been named as 59-year-old Joe Cusker.
Mr Cusker died at the Glasgow Royal Infirmary where he had been receiving treatment after the incident.
It’s with great sadness that we can confirm that a tenth person has died following the incident at the Clutha Vaults bar on Nov 29. 1/2
Joe Cusker (59) of Cambuslang died today within Glasgow Royal Infirmary, where he has been receiving treatment since the incident. 2/2
The health regulator, The Care Quality Commission, said the next round of inspections will focus on GP out-of-hours services.
The commission said these are "likely to put patents at a higher risk of receiving poor care than from other general practice services."
The health regulator has uncovered a catalogue of failings at some GP practices with medicines stored in a way that puts children and patients at risk of infection and rooms so dirty they had maggots.
Downing Street declined to comment on the judge's remarks in the trial of two former aides to Nigella Lawson and Charles Saatchi.
Mr Cameron's official spokesman told a regular Westminster media briefing: "I certainly don't have a comment on that."
Asked if the Prime Minister was considering making an apology to the judge for the waste of court time, the spokesman said: "I don't plan to be commenting."
A tenth person has died following the helicopter crash at the Clutha bar in Glasgow on November 29, Police Scotland said.
Here are some of the key findings of a major survey by the Care Quality Commission of women's experiences of maternity services:
- A quarter said they were left alone at a time that worried them during labour and birth (up from 22 percent in 2010)
- Almost one in five said their concerns were not taken seriously
- 77 percent felt they were always involved in decisions about their care (up from 74 percent in 2010)
- 71 percent were able to move around and find a position that made them most comfortable during labour and birth
- 78 percent said they definitely had confidence and trust in the staff caring for them during labour and birth (up from 73 percent in 2010)
The man accused of faking sign language interpretation while standing alongside world leaders at Nelson Mandela's memorial service has said he was suffering from hallucinations at the time.
Thamsanqa Jantjie said he has schizophrenia and has been violent in the past.
He said he saw "angels" entering the stadium and realised there was a problem, saying, "Sometimes I will see things that chase me. I was in a very, very difficult position."
Mr Jantjie apologised if he had offended anyone, adding, "What I was doing was my calling ,I was doing what I believe makes a difference in the country."
Word has finally reached the crowd in Pretoria that they will not see the hearse carrying Nelson Mandela drive through this evening.
The crowd is now dispersing. The police are dismantling and telling them to line the streets tomorrow morning.
The air ambulance service for Hampshire and Isle of Wight has now been cleared to fly.
A spokesman for the Scottish Ambulance Service said that alternative services would be found to ensure that there was adequate cover for the grounded aircraft:
– Scottish Ambulance Service spokesman
Until the matter is resolved, the Scottish Ambulance Service is operating normal contingency measures whereby any patient that requires transfer by air will be taken by Coastguard and military helicopters, Scotland's Charity Air Ambulance helicopter or SAS fixed-wing aircraft.