- 116 updates
Bangladesh's prime minister has visited in hospital the woman that was rescued from the rubble of a collapsed factory building after 17 days, ITV News understands.
She is thought to be in her late teens.
More than a 1,000 people are now known to died when the eight-story building collapsed.
ITV News understands that Major Muazzem from the Army rescue team found the female survivor at the site of the collapsed factory building in Bangladesh at 3.30pm local time and it then took 45 minutes to get her out.
There were jubilant scenes in Bangladesh as a woman - believed to be called Reshma - was recovered from the rubble of the collapsed factory building after 17 days.
She was discovered earlier today and cranes and bulldozers immediately stopped work.
Handsaws were used to cut her out of the rubble, and the crowd gathered at the scene erupted in cheers when she was freed and taken to hospital.
More than 1,000 people were killed when the building collapsed.
A woman who is believed to be called Reshma has just been recovered from the rubble of the collapsed factory building in Bangladesh with a smile on her face, ITV News understands.
She has now been taken to hospital.
ITV News understands that the survivor of the collapsed Bangladesh factory complex was found at a prayer room at the basement of the building.
Bangladesh rescuers have said a survivor has been found in the rubble, 17 days after a factory building collapsed.
ITV News understands that the woman is in the process of being recovered.
The death toll in the Bangladesh factory collapse has soared past 1,000 as recovery operation continues.
The death toll in the Bangladesh garment factory collapse has risen to 900 as recovery efforts continue.
The death toll from the garment factory collapse in Bangladesh has reached 800, police said.
Latest ITV News reports
A young woman has been freed from the wreckage of a building in the Bangladeshi capital 17 days after its collapse killed hundreds.
The Bangladesh High Commissioner has told me he believes that Western companies share some of the blame for conditions in Dhaka's factories.