The parents of five-year-old cancer patient Ashya King have said they do not feel safe to return to Britain.
Brett and Naghmeh King are set to travel to Spain after their son's proton therapy treatment came to an end.
Asked why he was reluctant to return to the UK, Mr King said there was "so much still at stake" and did not want to risk losing Ashya.
"At the moment we don't feel 100% safe, I suppose you would call it, contemplating being in England until perhaps they do this investigation into how everything was conducted for us," Mr King told Sky News.
"Once that has been established then we can think about going back to England. But for the time being we have been in contact with a doctor in Spain so we are continuing with (Ashya's) treatment in Spain instead of England."
The parents of five-year-old cancer patient Ashya King have released images of their son after he finished proton therapy treatment in Prague.
Brett and Naghmeh King sparked an international search when they removed Ashya from Southampton hospital in August without medical consent.
The family are now preparing to leave for Spain after the youngster's condition improved.
Doctors at the Czech proton therapy centre where Ashya King is being treated for brain cancer, have said he has responded well to treatment. The 5-year-old from Portsmouth was removed from Southampton Hospital by his parents earlier this year, sparking an international search.
A devastated family claim a young mother-of-two died after NHS doctors repeatedly failed to diagnose cervical cancer.
Luisa Geurra, from Medway, was seen by medics more than 50 times over six years. First she was told to take Paracetemol for her worsening pain. Then she was told she was suffering from stress.
In desperation she paid for a private scan - and the cancer was detected. But by then it was too late. Andrea Thomas reports.
Elizabeth Hurley is to launch a brand new respite care facility in the heart of Swindon town centre.
Described as the first of its kind in the country, 'Care in the High Street' will provide flexible and immediate care for children and adults with disabilities and additional needs.
The unit, in The Brunel Shopping Centre, will provide care for local families with easy access to local amenities.
Children will find a variety of activities at the new centre, with a soft-play area, sensory rooms and chill-out zone.
The centre will have its own dedicated wet room and changing facility as well as a charity shop.
This is an exciting innovation and a new concept of care. We look forward to providing high quality support for the disabled in a high-profile town centre location.
Care in the High Street was launched at a prestigious event hosted by Samantha Cameron at Ten Downing Street and is soon to become a nationwide initiative with proposed centres in Bristol, Horsham and Cardiff.
Screening for Ebola at Gatwick Airport will begin, say Public Health Enland.
It will start in North Terminal, then checks will begin at South Terminal,
followed by St Pancras (Eurostar) later this week, a spokesman said.
He added: "This expands the screening initiated at Heathrow last week, which
is going well. Manchester and Birmingham airports will follow in the coming
"Screening is being undertaken to help ensure individuals arriving from
high-risk areas know what to do if they start feeling ill, and can receive
expert advice immediately. We are also providing all general practices,
emergency departments, and pharmacies in England with awareness posters from
this week. Public Health England will continue to consider other appropriate
The screening is taking place for passengers that Border Force officers
identify as having travelled from Sierra Leone, Guinea and Liberia.<
Passengers have their temperature taken and complete a questionnaire asking
about their current health, recent travel history and whether they might be at
potential risk through contact with Ebola patients.<
Based on the information provided and their temperature, passengers will either
be given advice and allowed to continue their journey, or undergo a clinical
assessment by PHE staff and if necessary be transferred to hospital for further
"Screening is being undertaken to help ensure individuals arriving from high-risk areas know what to do if they start feeling ill, and can receive expert advice immediately. We are also providing all general practices, emergency departments, and pharmacies in England with awareness posters from this week. Public Health England will continue to consider other appropriate additional measures."
More troops, funding and medical staff are urgently needed to prevent the Ebola outbreak becoming the "definitive humanitarian disaster of our generation", Oxfam has warned.
The UK-based charity said there was less than a two-month window to curb the spread of the deadly virus but there remained a "crippling shortfall" in military personnel to provide logistical support across west Africa.
The charity said it was "extremely rare" to call for military intervention but troops were "desperately needed" to build treatment centres, provide flights and offer engineering and logistical support.
Oxfam also called for European Union foreign ministers meeting in Brussels on Monday to follow the UK's lead in pledging £125m in response to the Ebola crisis.
We are in the eye of a storm. We cannot allow Ebola to immobilise us in fear, but instead we must move toward a common mission to stop it from getting worse...Countries that have failed to commit troops, doctors and enough funding are in danger of costing lives.
Southampton FC have put their support behind a campaign, which is helping to raise awareness of a key symptom of bladder or kidney cancer – blood in pee.
Thermochromic posters have been installed in all of the urinals at St. Mary's stadium, ahead of the game against Sunderland on Saturday. When 'used', the heat reactive posters change colour and reveal the campaign message ‘if you notice blood in your pee, even if it’s ‘just the once’ tell your doctor’.
It comes as part of Public Health England's 'Be Clear on Cancer' campaign. More than 9 in 10 people in England survive bladder or kidney cancer for at least a year if diagnosed at the earliest stage.
The Royal College of Surgeons has said it is continuing to monitor Surrey & Sussex Healthcare NHS Trust following revelations that one of the trust's doctors may have been mistreated cancer patients.
The RCS reviewed the care of patients who had been treated for prostate and bladder cancer at East Surrey Hospital in April 2014 after consultant urologist Paul Miller was suspended.
A RCS spokeswoman said: "At the end of our visit we provided immediate feedback that confirmed serious patient safety concerns for the trust's medical director to address and that the surgeon should remain excluded from practice while the trust's investigations continued."
Clinical negligence solicitor Christian Beadell, from law firm Slater & Gordon, which is representing a number of patients, said: "While it is good to see that Surrey and Sussex Healthcare NHS Trust is taking positive steps to notify patients, I would have some concern that Mr Miller was first suspended in December and it has taken 10 months to make these concerns more widely known.
"During that time, some patients may have suffered a worsening of their condition."