Two brothers have denied terror charges linked to the kidnap of journalists in Syria.
NHS doctor Shajul Islam, 27, from east London, is accused of being part of an extremist group that held British photographer John Cantlie and Dutch journalist Jeroen Oerlemans against their will in July last year.
Today at Kingston Crown Court he entered a not guilty plea to unlawful imprisonment, which prosecutors claim he carried out as an act of terrorism.
His brother Najul Islam, 32, also from east London, denied paying for the doctor to travel to Syria along with another man, Jubayer Chowdhury.
It is alleged that between January 1 last year and January 11 this year, Najul Islam paid for them to travel to the country, knowing that they would "be engaging or be prepared to engage in acts of terrorism".
A lasting tribute is being planned to a London doctor killed last week in Syria.
Isa Abdur Rahman, a 26-year-old graduate from Imperial College London, died when a makeshift hospital in which he was working was shelled.
Friends initially planned to buy a new ambulance in his honour,But the amounts donated mean his memorial will now be a field hospital in the Syrian city of Homs. Fadi Aldairi is from the charity "Hand in Hand For Syria".
Dr Rahman was a first year doctor who worked at the Royal Free in 2011 and 2012, before taking a year out of his training to undertake relief work for Syrian refugees.
We were deeply saddened today to hear of the death of Dr Isa Abdur Rahman.
Dr Philip Lodge, Dr Rahman’s supervisor, said: “Isa wanted to work abroad and use his expertise to help local communities. I felt that he was a young, talented and determined doctor with a clear vision for his career and a bright future ahead of him. Everyone I know here who worked with him recognised his talent and spoke of him in glowing terms.
Our thoughts are with Dr Rahman’s family and loved ones at this sad time."
Friends of Dr Isa Abdur Rahman set up a JustGiving page for those who knew him to make a donation to Syria in his memory and have been overwhelmed by the response.
"It is testament to the character of Isa and the beauty of the people who know him that the money for the initially planned ambulance (£7000) was raised in less than 14 hours.
The response has been so overwhelming that now we have the startup funds for a field hospital in Homs, which will be named after him. This was something Isa had been planning to do and has the capacity to treat much more people.
Those who knew him personally, and those who have heard of him, will know what an amazing, inspirational, kind and deeply-caring person he was. It is quite hard to where even begin describing what an amazing person he was, and all of us are still in shock."
The hospital will be set up and run by the registered charity Hand in Hand for Syria - the charity Isa was working with.
Faddy Sahloul, chairman and founder of Hand in Hand for Syria paid tribute to Dr Abdur Rahman, saying:
“I was very close to Dr Isa, a shy young man whom I first met two years ago. We spent a significant amount of time working together in Turkey and Syria and he was one of the bravest and most dedicated people I have met.
Everyone who knew him is shocked and saddened to hear the tragic news of his death but we can draw comfort from the fact that he died doing work that he loved. Our thoughts and prayers are with his wife and family at this difficult time.”