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British Transport Police release CCTV of man they want to speak to

Police want to speak to this man Credit: HAMPSHIRE POLICE

Officers have released CCTV images of a man they want to trace following an incident on Thursday, 4th June when a 19 year-old man was inappropriately touched on a Southampton to Poole train.

Late in the evening, a 19-year-old man was waiting for a train on platform four at Southampton Central station when he was approached by another man who engaged him in conversation.

Both men boarded the same train, the 11.30pm Southampton Central to Poole service, and sat next to one another. A short time later, the man indecently touched the victim, who immediately stood up and moved to another part of the train.

Officers are appealing for the public’s assistance in tracing a man who they believe has information about what happened.

Who is the man in the blue top? We need to speak to him as we believe he will be able to assist the investigation. We believe he may have connections in the Bournemouth area. If you know who he is, or have any other information, please get in touch.

– Detective Constable Trevor Wilson

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Heatwave: Urgent health warning issued

Urgent health warnings have been issued as Britain is set to experience its hottest day in nine years.

It is the hottest day of the year and temperatures could hit 35C (95F) in London today, while most of Britain will see the mercury hover between 30C (86F) and 33C (91.4C).

Young children, the elderly and those with serious illnesses are at particular risk amid fears the hot weather could lead to hospitalisations and even deaths.

  1. Phil Hornby

The real political battle starts now

Any hopes that the Davies Report would resolve the airports issue once and for all were dashed within minutes of it being published.

Boris Johnson led the attack - saying an extra runway at Heathrow is undeliverable, will never happen, and is the sort of scheme you'd have got in 1950s Communist China.

Would-be Mayor of London Zac Goldsmith says Davies had made up his mind on Heathrow before the process began. Davies has accused him of "lying".

How much easier, politically, it would have been for the Government if Davies had agreed with those adverts saying it obviously had to be Gatwick. Some MPs in Sussex, Surrey and Kent would have been outraged, but Mr Cameron could have lived with that.

The political opposition to Heathrow will be on a dramatically different scale. It could lead to a Tory revolt at Westminster, at least one parliamentary by-election and it could dominate next year's Mayoral election in London: some people want to turn that into a referendum on Heathrow.

The history of big infrastructure projects in the country is one of almost endless delays and indecision. It looks like this one will be no different.

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