Two people have died as high winds from ex-Hurricane Gonzalo battered the UK. A woman was killed when a tree fell into a street in London and a man was crushed to death under a van in Essex.
The dead bodies of four babies have been found in a storage locker in Canada, police said.
Employees at at a U-haul storage facility in Winnipeg made the grim discovery on Monday night.
Police spokesman Eric Hofly said all the bodies were newborns or someone of a "very young age".
"They were certainly not children. This is very disturbing and tragic beyond belief".
Autopsies to determine how the babies, who were in various states of decomposition, died are due to be carried out.
It was reported that a local woman who was renting the locker has ben interviewed by police.
After the stormiest day of the year so far unsettled conditions will remain throughout the rest of the week, wet but with winds dying down.
Winds tonight will stay strong on the coast of the North Sea but getting drier across most of the rest of the UK.
ITV News Weather Presenter Alex Beresford has the full forecast:
The strong winds seen across the country today have hit transport and video has revealed the difficulty planes had landing due to ex-Hurricane Gonzalo.
The plane can be seen being buffeted by strong winds as it tries to land at Manchester Airport.
The plane did land safely.
One of three US citizens detained in North Korea has been released, the White House has confirmed.
Father-of-three Jeffrey Fowle, 56, from Ohio, was arrested after apparently leaving a copy of the bible in a nightclub.
His family said he was simply on holiday at the time he was accused of acts "contrary to the purpose of tourism."
White House spokesman Josh Earnest said it was a positive decision by North Korea but urged them to release the two other Americans, Kenneth Bae and Matthew Miller, who remain in custody.
International Development Secretary Justine Greening has met British Ebola survivor William Pooley during a visit to Sierra Leone.
Greening was in the country to see the UK-funded Ebola treatment and training facilities.
British nurse Pooley, who survived Ebola after contracting the virus in Sierra Leone, returned to the West African country on Sunday to continue treating others who are infected.
Passengers travelling to the United States from Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea must fly into one of five airports that have enhanced Ebola screening in place, the US government has announced.
The US Department of Homeland Security said the measures would go into effect tomorrow.
Passengers travelling from these countries, including US citizens, must fly to:
- New York's John F. Kennedy International Airport
- New Jersey's Newark Liberty International Airport
- Washington's Dulles International Airport
- Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport
- Chicago O'Hare International Airport
These five airports account for 94% of passengers coming to the US from the Ebola-hit countries.