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Chancellor George Osborne's cat Freya has been returned to Downing Street, after being found frightened and lost in Vauxhall, London.
Outreach worker Kate Jones found Freya far from home and identified the wandering feline from a tag on her collar.
Ms Jones said: "I'm not so used to working with homeless cats but when we saw Freya we realised how distressed she was, we did the only right thing possible and helped her get off the streets too."
Freya spent the night on Ms Jones's pillow before being collected by Downing Street officials.
She had somehow travelled south of the river and at least 1.5 miles before being found.
Freya, who moved to Downing Street with the Osborne family in 2010, has reportedly gone missing before, after disappearing from the family's Notting Hill home in 2009.
Irish President Michael D Higgins met Prime Minister David Cameron in Downing Street today as he began day two of his state visit to Britain.
Maria Miller has said she takes "full responsibility" for her decision to resign as Culture Secretary, saying she wants to "make sure that I can move on".
Speaking publicly for the first time since her resignation was announced, Ms Miller said, "I think it is the right thing to do to, remove what has become really an unhelpful and very difficult distraction for colleagues."
Asked if she accepted that she had done something wrong, Ms Miller answered: "I have made it clear and apologised unreservedly to the House of Commons and made sure that it was clear to everybody that I took full responsibility for those findings.
"I want to make sure that the situation is clear to everybody and make sure that I can move on".
Downing Street has insisted David Cameron followed all the "proper processes" after it emerged his family's Nepalese nanny has been granted British citizenship.
Questions were raised about Mr Cameron's use of foreign domestic help after a minister deplored the effects of the "metropolitan elite" using cheap migrant workers.
Home Office minister James Brokenshire said yesterday the wealthy had been the main winners from Britain's openness to labour from abroad, because they had to pay less for tradesmen and services.