Following another search for missing Suffolk airman Corrie McKeague his Mum has hit out at newspaper coverage of his private life.
Corrie went missing from Bury St Edmunds in September and yesterday rescue teams combed woodland near Thetford.
Nicola Urquart claims publicity over his use of dating apps and internet sites could jeopardise any chance of finding him.
Search teams were again looking for missing airman Corrie McKeague - this time joined by cadaver dogs trained to seek out human remains.Read the full story ›
A huge search team including dogs and a drone are continuing the hunt for missing airman Corrie McKeague.
The 23-year-old, who is based at RAF Honington in Suffolk, disappeared after a night out in Bury St Edmunds in September 2016.
It is thought he may have attempted to walk back to his barracks 10 miles away and extensive searches have been carried out along the route.
Today's search will focus on an area close to the Fiveways junction of the A11 near Mildenhall.
Mr McKeague's family, including his mother Nicola Urquhart, are among those searching along with 40 members of the public.
They will join the 60-strong search team from Suffolk Lowland Rescue Service as well as four search dogs trained to seek out human remains.
Missing RAF serviceman Corrie McKeague was a member of an online swingers club and other dating sites, his mother has confirmed.
Nicola Urquhart made the comments on the Find Corrie Facebook page.
She wrote that Corrie and his girlfriend April, who is expecting is baby, were "were on dating sites, they are young and were enjoying themselves".
"They were both seeing other people, this has not been hidden," she added.
Ms Urquhart said she chose not to delete his account with an online swingers site because she wanted to make sure officers searching for her son had the full information.
"What was far more important than a little embarrassment was that the police were informed immediately and given every ability to ensure this did not have anything to do with Corrie's disappearance."
Corrie, who is based at RAF Honington in Suffolk, disappeared after a night out in Bury St Edmunds in September 2016.
There have been extensive searches to find the 23-year-old, but his whereabouts are still unknown.
Three people have been identified and work is continuing to trace two others after CCTV images were released on the Corrie McKeague enquiryRead the full story ›
The mother of missing airman Corrie McKeague has revealed that search dogs specially trained to find bodies are being used to look for him in Bury St Edmunds.
Corrie vanished on September 24 last year following a night out with friends in the town.
His mum Nicola Urquhart has told the Find Corrie Facebook page that police have authorised searchers from Suffolk Lowland Search and Rescue to use the specially-trained dogs in the town centre.
She posted the comment after receiving inquiries from concerned supporters. She says she'll update the page when the search is complete and has thanked everyone for their support.
It's with mixed emotions that I can let you know the police have authorised SULSAR to use Cadaver dogs in specific areas in the town centre, i will update you once this has been completed.
Police make another appeal to identify the few remaining unknown people caught on CCTV on the morning airman Corrie McKeague disappeared.Read the full story ›
The uncle of a missing RAF serviceman said military intelligence software was helping to narrow down the mystery of his whereabouts.Read the full story ›
Two men have been stabbed after two men forced their way into a property in Bury St Edmunds.
It happened in Abbots Gate just before 10pm on Tuesday 10 January 2017.
The injured men were in their twenties and thirties and police believe the attack was targeted. One was stabbed in the arm and shoulder, the other in the back.
The two attackers are described as black and wearing hooded tops.
The girlfriend of missing airman Corrie McKeague has been speaking about her pregnancy and her sadness that Corrie still hasn't been found.
Click below to see a report from Kate Prout