Police Scotland's Deputy Chief Constable Rose Fitzpatrick has said:
DCC Rose Fitzpatrick "Our thoughts first and foremost are with the families and friends of all those who have died" #Clutha
DCC Fitzpatrick - emergency services thanks: for "the professionalism and the respect with which they have conducted this operation"
Pictures of the last four Glasgow helicopter crash victims named have been released by Police Scotland.
Police Scotland have named the remaining four fatalities of the Glasgow helicopter crash as Robert Jenkins, 61, Mark O'Prey, 44, Colin Gibson, 33, and John McGarrigle, 57.
Emergency workers have tonight called an end to their search of a pub in Glasgow where a helicoptrer crashed on Friday night.
ITV News correspondent Martin Geissler reports from Glasgow:
Thermal imaging cameras, timber supports and hydraulic rescue gear have been employed by firefighters at the Clutha bar in Glasgow.
Specially-trained firefighters from the urban search and rescue took a lead in the "difficult and complex" operation, Area commander Paul Connelly said.
The crash site is subject to an ongoing police investigation but management of the incident scene has been handed over to the city council aftwer the search operation was called off.
Emergency services have finished their search and rescue efforts at the Glasgow helicopter crash site.
Fire and rescue services carried out their final sweep of the Clutha Bar with a "fingertip search" to determine whether anyone else had been trapped inside, said Scottish Fire and Rescue Service assistant chief officer David Goodhew.
Police are working with families "wherever we can" to make formal identifications of the last four unnamed victims of the Glasgow helicopter crash, said a police spokesperson.
Speaker John Bercow has said that a book of condolence will be available in the House of Commons' library from tomorrow.
He said there was "clearly is a strength of feeling" in the House that there should be one:
– john bercow, house of commons speaker
We do this only occasionally but the helicopter crash has shocked the nation.
It is right that the House of Commons marks this tragedy, pays respect to the victims and offers support to the great city of Glasgow at this sad time.
A minute's silence was held in Glasgow's George Square, which traditionally holds a Christmas fair at this time of year, to mark the tragedy.
A message on the big screen in the square said: "We continue to remember all of those affected by the tragedy at the Clutha bar."
Television personality Katie Hopkins has apologised and blamed "poor timing" after offending Twitter users with a joke about life expectancy in Scotland after the fatal helicopter crash in Glasgow.
Hopkins wrote on the site on Saturday: "Life expectancy in Scotland based 07/08 birth is 59.5. Goodness me. That lot will do anything to avoid working until retirement."
That sparked an online campaign calling for her to be banned from television, including an online petition calling for her to apologise.
Writing earlier today, she linked to the NHS report she said her tweet was "directly related" to and said: "I apologise to those I offended. It was poor timing".