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Police looking for missing police officer Louise Gibson have found a body.
Mrs Gibson lived in Macclesfield for 10 years with her family, and Thames Vallery Police thought she may have gone back to the North West.
The body of a woman was found in Woodland in Buckinghamshire, where Louise lived. She is yet to be formally identified but is believed to be Mrs Gibson.
Louise had been missing from Great Kingshill, Buckinghamshire, since Thursday (15/5) evening.
Her family have been informed of the discovery and are being supported by family liaison officers.
ACC Chris Shead said: “It is with great sadness that we can confirm a body, believed to be our missing colleague Louise Gibson, was found in Little Kingshill, Buckinghamshire, this afternoon.
“Louise’s family, friends and colleagues have been informed and are being supported. I would ask that their privacy is respected."
The death is being treated as unexplained.
AstraZeneca Chairman Leif Johansson has said he now saw no prospect of a deal with Pfizer before a deadline of 26 May set under British takeover rules, or any likelihood of that deadline being extended, Reuters have reported.
The Business Secretary Vince Cable says the government continues to monitor the proposed takeover of AstraZeneca by US drugs giant Pfizer, saying that it is in the "national interest" to do so.
Labour leader Ed Miliband has reiterated his call for the Government to do an "objective test" on the impact of a potential takeover by Pfizer of AstraZeneca, despite the British firm's board rejecting the apparently final offer from the US drugs company.
Police say they are growing increasingly concerned about the welfare of a missing police officer from Macclesfield.
Mother of three, Louise Gibson, who now works for Thames Valley Police, was last seen in High Wycombe on May 15.
Police have described Louise as a ‘high risk’ missing person.
Louise moved to Macclesfield in 2001.
Business Secretary Vince Cable has said he and the rest of the Government are "keeping our options open" after AstraZeneca's board rejected Pfizer's increased and apparently final offer of £69 billion.
Asked about the board's decision, Mr Cable said:
I'm not telling them what to do, they have clearly come to a firm view on the offer that has been put to them.
We will stay, as a Government, very firmly in a position of keeping our options open.
We have a clear view of the national interest in protecting research and development, jobs and manufacturing here, and we have sent out that message loud and clear.
Prime Minister David Cameron has said the Government will continue to talk in a "neutral" role to both Pfizer and AstraZeneca regarding a takeover after the US drug firm saw an increased offer rejected by the British manufacturer.
This is a matter for the companies to resolve themselves. The government quite rightly should be neutral in this.
What we should do though is always be engaged with both companies - as we have been - to try and make sure that whatever the outcome, British science, British job, British manufacturing, that they get a proper and deserved attention.
One of the major shareholders in AstraZeneca has criticised the board following its rejection of Pfizer's "final" £69 billion takeover bid.
ITV News Business Editor Joel Hills reports:
Richard Marwood, of Axa tells me "very disappointed" by AZ board "not in shareholders interests" and "very hard to do a deal from here"