- Leicestershire County Council supplies 224 schools across the county
- The council has confirmed there is no health risk to pupils
- A second item tested, a beef grill steak, was found to contain no trace of horse DNA and has been reinstated on menus
The battle for the final resting for King Richard III seems already won, with the decision solely in the hands of the university experts.
The Ministry of Justice (MoJ) today confirmed that it was the University of Leicester's decision to make as they had been granted permission to exhume the monarch's body.
York Council had confirmed it was writing to the Queen and the MoJ to lay claim to the remains.
In a statement the Ministry of Justice said today:
"The licence we issued states that the applicant (the University of Leicester) would, no later than August 31, 2014, deposit the remains at Jewry Wall Museum or have them interred at St Martin's Cathedral or in a burial ground in which interments may legally take place.
"The precise location of reburial is now for the University of Leicester."
King Richard III will be brought to life in two new exhibitions opening tomorrow, following the discovery of the monarch's remains, under a council car park.
Leicester's Search for a King chronicles the search and excavation of the king's body by archaeologists from the University of Leicester.
A new interactive exhibition will open at the battlefield where Richard III was slain at the Battle of Bosworth in 1485.
Earlier this week experts confirmed "beyond reasonable doubt", that the body exhumed at Grey Friars in Leicester, was that of the former monarch.
The battle continues over where the king's remains will be reburied, with city leaders in York writing to the Queen, in a bid to get the Yorkist king's remains returned to his "spiritual home".
Researchers at the University of Leicester believe Richard III may have had a West Midlands accent.
The language, spelling and grammar patterns from two letters written by Richard III indicate he spoke in dialect consistent with the West Midlands region, according to experts. Dr Shaw explains:
"Like today, there were various dialects around the country. Unlike today, individuals were more likely to spell words in ways that reflected their local dialect."
"The language used [...] largely reflects the relatively standard, London-derived spelling system also used by Richard’s secretaries. However, there is also at least one spelling he employs that may suggest a West Midlands accent."
Experts at the Royal Armouries in Leeds have revealed the sort of weapons which may have been used to kill Richard III.
Archaeologists in the midlands yesterday confirmed they had discovered the body of the last king of the House of York. Now a Leeds historian is piecing together just what happened to the man who gave battle in vain.
A reconstruction of the head of King Richard III has been unveiled to the world's media in London following yesterday's announcement that his skeleton had been found under a Leicester car park.
The model was built using a CT scan taken of the king's skull by the archaeological dig.
The unveiling is being held at The Society of Antiquaries in London.
A facial reconstruction of King Richard III is to be unveiled today, following yesterday's announcement that his skeleton had been found, under a car park in Leicester.
Based on a CT scan, taken by the team behind the archaeological dig, the 'face' will be revealed today at The Society of Antiquaries in London.
Last September The University of Leicester discovered a skeleton, thought to be that of the former King, who died in the Battle of Bosworth in 1485.
Due to extensive DNA tests, it was not confirmed until yesterday, that the skeleton did in fact belong to Richard III.
Archaeologists said the discovery of Richard III's skeleton under a car park in Leicester is the biggest historical find in a generation.
The last Plantaganent King died at the Battle of Bosworth which ended the War of the Roses.
Paul Davies reports: