Chinese lawmakers have stripped a disgraced politician of his last official position, paving the way for him to be charged over the death of a London businessman.
Neil Heywood was born in Kensington and educated at Harrow.
He was found dead in a hotel room in China in November.
Bo Xilai is expected to face accusations that he knew his wife had carried out the murder before authorities were alerted to the crime.
We have this report from ITV's China Correspondent Angus Walker.
China has stripped disgraced politician Bo Xilai of his last official position, paving the way for formal criminal charges to be laid against him in connection with the death of a London businessman.
He is expected to face accusations that he knew his wife had murdered Neil Heywood before the authorities were alerted to the crime.
By formally expelling him from parliament, Bo has had his immunity from prosecution removed.
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The Chinese police chief who exposed the murder of London businessman Neil Heywood has been sentenced to 15 years in jail.
Wang Lijun has been convicted of abuse of power, bribery and defection.
Sources have also told ITV News that evidence from Wang's trial will now lead to the criminal prosecution of his former boss, Bo Xilai, in connection with covering up the crime.
Bo was once one of China's most senior politicians.
ITV News China Correspondent Angus Walker has more.
The Chinese ex-police chief who blew the whistle on the murder of London businessman Neil Heywood has been jailed for 15 years.
Wang Lijuan was convicted of defection and abuse of power after visiting the US consulate in Chengdu in February and revealing that Mr Heywood had been murdered.
He also revealed that the wife of his boss was involved in the crime. Gu Kailai was handed a suspended death sentence last month for poisoning Heywood with cyanide in the south-western city of Chongqing, where her husband, Bo Xilai, was chief of the Communist Party.
Mr Bo was dismissed in March as party secretary for Chongqing, having once been considered a strong contender for a top position.
Chinese leaders are now expected to announce whether Mr Bo will face criminal prosecution.
Mr Heywood's death in a hotel last November was initially ruled an accident and put down to alcohol abuse, although his friends said he was not a heavy drinker. Gu's arrest and the ousting of her husband sparked the biggest political turbulence in China since the Tiananmen Square protests in 1989.
The Prime Minister is raising the issue of the death of a British businessman with the man known as China's propaganda chief today.
Neil Heywood, who was born in Streatham, died in China last year. It's thought he may have been murdered.
David Cameron is expected to tell Li Changchun that the investigation into Mr Heywood's death must observe due process.
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