There were eight French and two Greek citizens killed when a F-16 crashed in Spain today, Agence France-Presse reports.
Fire fighters are still tackling the huge blaze sparked after a fighter jet crashed, hitting other stationary planes at a Nato training base in Spain.
Ten people have been killed, 13 injured, seven seriously, the incident which has left several planes still ablaze.
The Facebook page for the base where a Greek fighter plane crashed has changed its profile picture to mark the deaths of ten people.
A post on the page says that details are still not clear following the incident.
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A Greek fighter plane crashed, killing ten and injuring 13 people at a Nato training base in Spain.
The F-16 plane crashed shortly after taking off at the training centre in Albacete, 262 kilometres south-east of the Spanish capital of Madrid.
"The plane, part of the Tactical Leadership Programme of Nato was carrying out a (training) exercise when during the take-off the plane lost power, crashing into the parking area for planes, crashing into various planes that were parked there," said the defence ministry in a statement.
The defence ministry said firefighters were working to put out a fire at the base and the area had been cordoned off.
Ten people have died and 13 have been injured in a fighter plane crash at a training base used by Nato in Spain, a Defence Ministry spokesman said.
Two pairs of brothers have been arrested in Spain's North African enclave of Cueta suspected of belonging to a militant group that may have been planning an attack on the country.
Confirming the arrests, Spanish Interior Minister Jorge Fernandez Diaz said the four men were "highly radicalised and highly trained".
He added that there were "many parallels" between the men and the two brothers that attacked the headquarters of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.
Searches carried out alongside the arrests found combat gear and knives, El Mundo newspaper quoted Diaz as saying.
Police are investigating whether the four men had been planning an attack in Spain
Spanish media group Prisa has evacuated its headquarters in Madrid after receiving a suspect package, a spokeswoman for the company has said.
One of Britain's most wanted fugitives, who was allegedly involved in a £4 billion drugs plot, has appeared in court.
Paul John Scott, 32, appeared at Liverpool Crown Court by videolink from high-security HMP Wakefield where is being held.
Scott, from Liverpool, spoke only to confirm his name during the brief hearing.
He is charged with conspiracy to import cocaine but was not asked to enter a plea and a provisional trial date was set for 15th June.
Scott was arrested after he returned to Britain from the Netherlands in December. He was also being sought by the Guardia Civil in Spain in connection with the murder of a British national.
The reportedly tortured body of Francis Brennan, 25, from Liverpool, who was on the run in Spain, washed up on the beach in Alicante last April after he was allegedly kidnapped by men posing as police officers.
This Spanish recortador put on an impressive show for spectators in Cali, repeatedly vaulting over a charging bull.
Recortadores is a bloodless form of bullfighting that involves jumping acrobatically over bulls.
The fighter who shows the most daring and comes closest to the bull is the winner.
Cristina de Borbon, sister of Spain's King Felipe, has been ordered to stand trial on charges of tax fraud.
The charges were brought as part of an investigation into the business dealings of Cristina's husband, former Olympic handball player Inaki Urdangarin, who is accused of embezzling millions in public funds through his non-profit Noos Foundation.
It will be the first time a member of the Spanish royal family has sat in the dock. Princess Cristina and her husband have both denied wrongdoing.