The mother and father of Yusra Hussien, missing from her home in Bristol from September 24, have made a public appeal for her to return.
In a statement released to Avon and Somerset Police, the family said their distress was rising as each day passed.
Hong Kong's chief executive was jeered by pro-democracy protesters today when he attended a flag-raising event to mark China's National Day.
The demonstrators demanded that Leung Chun-ying resign from his position before turning their backs to him and falling silent as the ceremony started.
The event was carried out to mark the 65th anniversary of the founding of communist China.
Protesters, mostly students, have demanded that Leung step down after Beijing ruled out free elections for Hong Kong's leader.
The Chinese flag was also jeered by protesters when it was flown over the harbor in Hong Kong.
Demand for next year's Rugby World Cup has been so high that ballots will take place for some seats for every match to determine who gets tickets.
At least 20 of the 48 matches will see a ballot held for all price categories with the demand also ensuring almost all of the lower price categories will be sold out even for the less high-profile games.
The sales window closed on Monday and the outcome of the ballots will be revealed in October, with any unsold tickets going on general sale in November.
England Rugby 2015 chief executive Debbie Jevans said: "We are very pleased with the demand for tickets and the number of applications.
"It is clear that, for many matches or price categories, demand has exceeded supply and every one of the 48 matches will go to ballot in at least one of the four price categories - and it is likely that at least 20 matches will be balloted at every price category.
"We will be running ballots in the next few weeks to ensure tickets are allocated fairly and will let all customers know the results of their applications by the end of October and before we take payments."
The Conservatives will get rid of the European Human Rights Act if re-elected, David Cameron has told his party.
Mr Cameron said that since the law was written: "interpretations of that charter have led to a whole lot of things that are frankly wrong. Rulings to stop us deporting suspected terrorists...and now they want to give prisoners the vote."
Prime Minister David Cameron made several pledges if the Conservatives are re-elected during his key-note speech at the party conference, the key points include:
- Raising the personal tax allowance, the rate at which people start paying tax, to £12,500
- Raising the threshold for the country's 40% rate of income tax from £41,900 to £50,000
- Scrapping exclusive zero hours contracts
- The UK would have the most competitive corporate tax rates in the G20
- Protecting spending on the NHS for a further five years
- Scrapping the Human Rights Act
ITV News Political Editor Tom Bradby is watching David Cameron's speech at the party conference in Birmingham.
Safiya Hussien, the mother of missing 15-year-old Yusra Hussien, who police believe may be heading to join extremists in Syria has issued an emotional appeal directly to her daughter, urging her to "please come home".
David Cameron got a big laugh during his keynote conference speech when he briefly impersonated former Foreign Secretary William Hague.
The Prime Minister mimicked the phrase a 17-year-old Hague famously used on his Tory conference debut, when he joked "some of you won't be here in 30 years' time".
David Cameron has said he will raise the personal tax allowance, the rate at which tax is started, to be charged to £12,500.
Mr Cameron also said the Conservatives would raise the threshold for the 40p income tax rate from £41,900 to £50,000 over the course of the next parliament.
He also pledged to scrap exclusive zero hours contracts: "Anyone in our country should be free to take on different jobs so they can get on, but when companies employ staff on zero hours contracts and then stop them getting work elsewhere that isn't it a free market that is a fixed market."
David Cameron has pledged that if re-elected a Conservative government would always have the lowest corporate taxes.