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The parents of the five year old brain cancer patient Ashya King remain behind bars in Spain tonight, after telling a court there they don't want to return to the UK. They have been detained for up to 72 hours, while the judge decides whether to allow their extradition to Britain.
Ashya himself is now being treated in Spain under police guard. The family claim they are not being allowed to visit him after they moved him from hospital in Southampton .
ITV News reporter Sejal Karia has the latest from Madrid:
There were extraordinary scenes in Parliament today when the Speaker was barracked by some MPs.
It came amid a growing row over John Bercow's choice to fill a senior role in House of Commons staff.
Tonight he's given in to MPs demands to have a say in the appointment.
ITV News political correspondent Libby Wiener explains:
A better chance of seeing spells of sunshine tomorrow and Wednesday with highs of 24C or more by midweek.
Don't expect wall to wall blue skies as the cloud will be annoyingly stubborn from time to time.
Ashya King's parents are quite simply victims of bureaucracy it appears. The judge in Madrid who heard their case for the very first time today said that he had not received all the paperwork that he needs in a language that he understands, namely in Spanish.
He fears handing down a judgement in their case without being armed with all those facts. In the meantime he says that this couple should be detained in a jail, about 20 miles from Madrid. The Spanish authorities have argued that their hands are tied. Criminal procedures began when this couple were arrested under a European arrest warrant which was obtained by the British police.
British police would in turn argue that they have urged the couple to come forward voluntarily. But whatever the rights and wrongs are in this case, Ashya King's parents are being held in a Spanish prison, at least for the time being.
One of Ashya King's grandmothers, Patricia King, has told ITV News she believes it is "terrible" that the critically-ill five-year-old has been separated from his parents while he is suffering from a brain tumor.
Two senior members of Parliament have voiced their concerns that the government's proposed expansion of existing anti-terrorism legislation may not be legal under international law.
Former Liberal Democrat leader Sir Menzies Campbell suggested the proposal to exclude UK nationals from Britain "might not be legal", not least because of obligations under international law.
Former Attorney General Dominic Grieve said he shared the concerns expressed about preventing British nationals from returning.
– Dominic Grieve MP
Not only does it offend principles of international law, it actually would offend basic principles of our own common law as well. I would recommend ... the best course must be to bring these individuals to justice.
Despite say that they were willing to work with the government on new anti-terrorism plans, the Shadow Home Secretary said that Labour were still "unclear" as to what anti-terror measures the government were proposing
– Yvette Cooper MP
I'm glad the Government has admitted it was a mistake to weaken counter-terror powers four years ago, and has agreed to our call for the return of the stronger powers.
More needs to be done, based on evidence, to stop people being drawn into extremism.
Labour will work with ministers on further proposals but it remains extremely unclear what they are actually proposing.
Labour will work with the government on plans to deal with the terror threat that the UK faces, Shadow Home Secretary Yvette Cooper has said in an official statement.
– Yvette Cooper MP
Labour will work with the Government on evidence-based plans to stop people being drawn into extremism and deal with the threat. We need both strong powers and strong safeguards to protect democracy and keep our country safe.