Hannah Campbell suffered horrific injuries in a bomb in Basra and was told she would not be a mother again. She is celebrating a 'miracle.'
A British security guard who shot dead two colleagues in Iraq in 2009 claims he was framed for the murders.
On one thing is agreed - Danny Fitzsimons should never have been allowed to work for private security contractors in Iraq.
A suicide bomber has targeted a coffee shop in a Shiite town north of Baghdad, killing 13 people, an Iraqi official has told the Associated Press.
Car bombs have exploded in several predominantly Shi'ite Muslim neighborhoods of Baghdad, killing at least 54 people and wounding dozens.
The deadliest single attack took place in Sadr City, where a man parked a white car packed with explosives near a place where day labourers had gathered. The vehicle blew up soon afterwards, killing at least seven people, including two soldiers.
"The driver said he would move it soon, but the car exploded a few minutes later," said Abu Mohammed, a worker at the scene.
Footage from the scene showed the remains of a car torn in two surrounded by damaged taxis and bits of metal melted in the heat of the blast.
Altogether 14 car bombs exploded across the Iraqi capital in apparently coordinated attacks. It is not clear at this stage who was behind them.
At least seven people have been killed and 14 others injured by a car bomb in a Shiite area of Baghdad, Iraq.
A police officer said the device exploded in the city's eastern Sadr City neighbourhood this morning. The blast tore through a small vegetable market and its car park.
Yesterday, a wave of attacks in different parts of Iraq - including two suicide bombings in the country's relatively peaceful northern Kurdish region - killed 46 people.
More than 4,500 people have been killed since April.
Civilian pickup trucks loaded with casualties and ambulances with sirens blaring were seen racing from the scene after two suicide bombers, one in an explosives-laden car and the other on foot, hit a funeral procession in Baghdad that killed at least 92 people today.
The explosions set the tents and several nearby cars on fire, sending a towering plume of thick black smoke over the city.
Two suicide bombers, one in an explosives-laden car and the other on foot, hit a cluster of funeral tents packed with mourning families in a Shiite neighbourhood in Baghdad, the deadliest in a string of attacks around Iraq that killed at least 92 people today.
The Associated Press reported that the attack on the funeral was one of the largest single terrorist assaults on civilians in Iraq in recent years. It happened shortly before sunset in the densely populated Shiite neighbourhood of Sadr City in northeastern Baghdad.
Police said at least 72 people were killed and more than 120 were wounded in that attack. One bomber was able to drive up near the tent before detonating his deadly payload, and another on foot blew himself up nearby, police said.
Iraqi officials said the death toll from a bombing at a funeral in a Shi'ite area of Baghdad has risen to 51, the Associated Press reported.
Police officials said the attack early this evening involved a suicide bomber who detonated his explosives-laden car near mourners gathered in a funeral tent in the Iraqi capital's Sadr City neighbourhood, as well as a second blast caused by suicide bomber on foot.
Women and children are among the dead and at least 70 people have been injuries, the officials added.
Iraqi officials said a suicide attacker has detonated an explosives-packed car at a funeral in a Shi'ite area of Baghdad, killing at least 20 people, the Associated Press reported.
Police said the attacker struck today in the Iraqi capital's Sadr City neighbourhood.
At least 40 people have been injured, police told the news agency.
The attack followed a suicide assault on a police headquarters and other insurgent attacks in northern Iraq earlier in the day that killed 11 members of the security forces.
Four suicide bombers stormed the police headquarters in a town north of Baghdad at dawn today killing six SWAT officers after a shootout, security sources said.
The bombers shot dead the guards outside the compound in the town of Baiji, 180 km (112 miles) from Baghdad. One gunman was killed in the ensuing fighting inside the base and the other three blew themselves up when army reinforcements arrived.
It was not clear who was behind the attack, but security forces and police are prime targets for Sunni Islamist militants who have been regaining momentum in their insurgency against Iraq's Shi'ite-led government.
Iran's new president has used an interview on US television to stress that his country does not want to go to war with anyone, or build nuclear weapons.
President Hassan Rouhani's interview signals a significant change from the tone of his predecessor, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and tonight the White House called his comments positive but said actions are more important than words.
ITV News Washington Correspondent Robert Moore reports:
An army officer fought back tears as he described how a Territorial Army soldier died of heatstroke under his command in Iraq at a new inquest into his death more than 10 years ago.
Private Jason Smith, 32, died in August 2003 of heatstroke in Iraq, where temperatures often exceeded 50C (122F).
Lieutenant Colonel Stuart Cattermull, who was a major at the time, broke down as he said: "In context it was extremely hot, we were extremely busy, too busy, and we didn't have enough resources - be that manpower, be that equipment - to do what we were asked to do.
"We had asked for more manpower but we had a mission to do and we were going to do it the best we knew with the resources available."