A man who had gone missing from a secure mental health unit has been found by police, Scotland Yard has said.
Marvin Walters, 28, has been returned to hospital.
He was reported missing from the unit in Lewisham, south east London, yesterday and police warned he was considered a risk to the public.
London doctors were given permission to perform an urgent Caesarean section on a mentally-ill woman last night.
A High Court judge ordered the surgery after concluding that the woman lacked the mental capacity to make the decision at a hearing in the Court of Protection yesterday.
Mr Justice Hayden gave specialists working for the Royal Free London NHS Trust the go-ahead late last night. Lawyers representing the trust today said the baby had been delivered without any problem in the early hours and the woman had hugged a surgeon after recovering consciousness.
The judge described the decision as "draconian", but said he had heard evidence that the woman's life might have been in danger and had concluded the woman, who is 32 and was 32 weeks pregnant, lacked the mental capacity to make the decision herself.
A High Court Judge heard a pregnant woman was thought to be suffering from paranoid schizophrenia and had attempted suicide.
As he ruled that doctors should be given permission to perform a urgent The judge said neither the woman nor the hospital could be identified but he said the health authority could and should be named.
He said the scrutiny of doctors' conduct could only "serve to reassure public confidence".
The Court of Protection is part of the High Court and analyses issues relating to sick and vulnerable people.
The scale of mental ill health in London is costing the capital around £26 billion a year, according to a new report.
An estimated one in four Londoners will experience a mental health condition.
According to a Department of Health report, the impact of mental ill health is greater than cancer and cardiovascular disease.
It represents around 22.8% of the total, compared to 15.9% and 16.2% respectively. Close to £7.5 billion is spent each year to address mental ill health in London.
This includes spending on health and social care to treat illness and costs to education services and the criminal justice system.
However, a total £26 billion is lost to London each year through such issues as reduced quality of life and productivity.
The Centre for Mental Health has welcomed plans for mental health professionals to be placed in prison stations as part of a drive to reduce reoffending by mentally ill patients.
Mental health nurses are to be posted in police stations and courts in London in an attempt to reduce reoffending by mentally ill criminals.
The £25 million scheme is also being piloted in Merseyside, Avon and Wiltshire, Leicester, Sussex, Dorset, Sunderland and Middlesbrough, Coventry, south Essex and Wakefield over the next year.
If the pilot is successful, the measure will be rolled out across the rest of the country by 2017.
The Met Police is re-thinking the way it deals with cases involving vulnerable people, by drafting in the help of specialist nurses.
Officers will work alongside medical teams in cases involving people suffering from mental health problems, to make sure they get the specialist care they need.
Today, Marcia Rigg whose brother Sean died in police custody, welcomed the changes - but said they don't go far enough.
The Metropolitan Police are pioneering a new programme which aims to improve the care given to people with mental health issues during an emergency.
Specialist mental health nurses will accompany officers on patrols and assist staff in call centres.
A scheme which pioneers a new approach to people with mental health problems has been visited by a government minister. It's based at the Maudsley Hospital in south London and it uses talking therapy instead of drugs to help sufferers. Liz Wickham reports.