Thirty people had to be rescued after the tall ship they were sailing hit rocks and ran aground off the coast of Ireland.
Iconic landmarks around the world have been lit up in green to celebrate St Patrick's Day on Sunday.
Irish authorities are pointing to Poland as the source of the contamination, whilst the FSA is asking companies to test their products.
The family of a blonde-haired, blue-eye schoolgirl removed from them by Irish police have supported calls for an investigation into why their child was taken by authorities.
DNA tests tonight proved she belonged to her parents, who have been maintaining that she is theirs since she was taken by authorities on Monday afternoon.
Their lawyer, Waheed Mudah said:
They do not accept that this was any proper or sufficient basis to take their daughter away from them thereby causing her and them the upset which has been caused.
They are also conscious that it will be difficult to try to return to normal life.
They believe that there are very serious questions arising about the procedures used in this case.
A 21-year-old sister of the child returned to her Roma family in Ireland, who can not be identified for legal reasons, said their mother had not eaten for three days because of she was so distraught.
"Everyone was very sad," she said. The sister said she hoped no other family would have to go through a similar ordeal.
"The most important thing now is that my sister is coming back," she said. The sister said she supported calls by human rights campaigners for an independent investigation into the cases.
She added that neighbours, family and friends were very supportive to them during the last number of days.
"We are very happy," she said. "We will have a big party. We will have music, dancing, everything."
A blonde haired, blue-eyed schoolgirl removed from a Roma family will be reunited with her parents after DNA tests proved she is their daughter.
The seven-year-old youngster had been in State care in Ireland for two nights after a member of the public raised concerns about her appearance compared to relatives in a Dublin suburb.
Press Association sources confirmed DNA test results tonight proved she belonged to her parents, who have maintained she was theirs since she was taken by authorities on Monday afternoon.
Earlier a two-year-old boy was removed from his family home in the town of Athlone overnight was returned to his parents following inquiries by gardai.
A human rights group has called for an independent inquiry amid claims the two Roma children were "abducted" from their families by authorities.
Pavee Point fears there is hysteria after the case of a blonde-haired, blue-eyed girl named Maria was found with a Roma family in Greece and accused gardai and health chiefs of racial profiling.
A Roma family in Ireland who had a blonde, blue-eyed girl removed from them over concerns she was not theirs expects to hear later if she will be returned.
The seven-year-old was put into care on Monday when a member of the public reported the youngster was living with the family in a house in a south Dublin suburb.
No arrests have been made and family members are not facing an allegation of abduction.
It is understood gardai sought to have DNA tests carried out on the child to confirm she was the daughter of a Roma couple.
A Roma rights organisation has urged the media to use restraint in the way it reports on children being removed from Roma families.
A spokesperson for the European Roma Rights Centre (ERRC), a Budapest-based organisation working to combat anti-Romani racism, told ITV News:
– Spokesperson, European Roma Rights Centre
The mainstream media are constantly reproducing centuries-old prejudices about Roma people. When it comes to reporting the problems Roma communities across Europe face, such as being forcibly evicted from their homes, the stories rarely make it to the front page.
"The ERRC is aware of at least one report from Serbia where skinheads tried to take away a two-year old boy from his parents because he was "not as dark as his parents". Irresponsible reporting could have severe, negative consequences for Roma families across Europe, " the ERCC spokesperson said.
Police are trying to establish the identity of a young blonde girl they took from a Roma couple in Dublin.
The girl, who is believed to be seven years old, was taken into care yesterday afternoon.
Authorities in Ireland have contacted Europol and Interpol about missing children while their investigations continue.
It is understood that police may seek to take DNA samples from the Roma couple and the child to fully determine whether they are her biological parents.
No arrests have been made and there no allegations of abduction have been made against the couple.
A blonde girl thought to be seven years old has been taken into care after police raided the home of a Roma family in Dublin, the Sunday World reports.
Concerns were raised by a member of the public who said the girl, who also has blue eyes, did not look like her supposed siblings.
The girl is currently being cared for by Ireland's Health Services Executive as the family were unable to conclusively prove her identity.
The Republic of Ireland is set to leave its international bailout programme before the end of the year, prime minister Enda Kenny has said.
The leader told the Fine Gael party conference that Ireland would exit the bailout run by Europe and the IMF on 15 December, and "would not go back".
"At last, the era of the bailout will be no more. The economic emergency will be over," Kenny vowed.
The £73bn bailout was forced on the country in 2010, following the collapse of its biggest banks.
€200,000 in cash (£168,000) discovered inside the home of IRA man-turned-property developer Tom McFeely has been handed over to the courts in Ireland, as a final search of the property was concluded.
Last Friday a plumber carrying out work in the vast property in Ballsbridge, south Dublin, discovered €140,000 (£117,652) hidden under a bath.
Days later a search by Ireland's Criminal Assets Bureau (CAB) pulled out another €60,000 (£50,435) made up of 50 euro notes wrapped in rubber bands and plastic bands.
McFeely served 12 years in the Maze Prison for shooting an RUC officer in Derry and spent 53 days without food during the 1980 hunger strikes.
The state's bad bank, the National Assets Management Agency (Nama), repossessed McFeely's Ballsbridge mansion after he was declared bankrupt last summer.
It was placed on the market at three million euro (£2.5 million) - just a fraction of previous valuations of around 15 million euro (£12.6 million). The house was sold and renovations are under way.
Mr McFeely, who admits bank debts exceeding €200 million (£168 million) told a court hearing last year that he had €1,160 in the bank and denied having any hidden assets.
Giovanni Trapattoni has left his position as manager of the Republic of Ireland national team by mutual consent, according to reports.
The parties were due for talks this morning after Austria dashed Ireland's hopes of making it to next summer's World Cup finals in Brazil.