- ITV Report
The man identified as the Islamic State militant known as "Jihadi John" was a "popular" schoolboy who loved Manchester Utd and S Club 7.
Gary Glitter did his teenage victims "real and lasting damage", the judge has said while sentencing the disgraced singer to 16 years in jail for historical sex attacks.
Addressing the disgraced singer in a courtroom that included his still-loyal fans gathered in the public gallery, Judge Alistair McCreath described the impact of Glitter's abuse on three girls, then aged 10, 12 and 13.
Glitter, dressed in a black velvet coat and burgundy scarf, showed no reaction as he was led from the dock at London's Southwark Crown Court after he was sentenced.
Gary Glitter has been jailed for 16 years at Southwark Crown Court for a string of historical sex attacks on three schoolgirls
David Cameron has defended the intelligence services amid accusations they allowed the Islamic State terrorist known as "Jihadi John" to leave for Syria.
While not commenting specifically on the identity of the masked militant, understood to be Londoner Mohammed Emwazi, Mr Cameron said his "number one priority" was to ensure that those responsible for crimes against British citizens were hunted down and "put out of action".
The Prime Minister praised the work of the "extraordinary" security services, who he said made "incredibly difficult judgments" on the country's behalf.
"I work very closely with our security services. I meet with them regularly, I ask them searching questions about what they do and in my almost five years experience as Prime Minister, I think they are incredibly impressive, hard-working, dedicated, courageous and effective at protecting our country.
"All of the time, they are having to make incredibly difficult judgments and I think basically they make very good judgments on our behalf, and I think whilst we are in the middle of this vast effort to make sure British citizens are safe, the most important thing is to get behind them.
"All I can say is, even in the last few months, their dedication and work has saved us from plots on the streets of the United Kingdom that could have done immense damage."
The price of first and second class stamps is to increase by 1p each to 63p and 54p from March 30, the Royal Mail announced today.
Sending a large letter will increase by 2p to 95p for first class and by 1p to 74p for second class.
Second-class medium parcels weighing up to 2kg will be priced at £4.89, which Royal Mail said represents a saving of up to £3.11.
The postal group said it had thought "carefully" about the impact on its customers before deciding to raise letter prices, adding that it recognised how the recent tough economic conditions had made it difficult for consumers and businesses.
Stamp prices in the UK were among the best value in Europe, it added.
The German parliament has approved a deal to extend Greece's financial bailout by four months.
A total of 542 MPs within the 631-seat chamber voted in favour of approving the extension.
The approval came after Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble - a sceptic of Athens - promised Greece would not be allowed to "blackmail" its European partners.
The vote in the Bundestag was the only major hurdle for the four-month exension for the most heavily indebted country in the euro zone.