NASA, Russian astronauts survive failed launch attempt to ISS
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BAIKONUR, Kazakhstan — Two astronauts from the U.S. and Russia were safe after an emergency landing Thursday in the steppes of Kazakhstan following the failure of a Russian booster rocket carrying them to the International Space Station.
NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Roscosmos’ Alexei Ovchinin lifted off as scheduled at 2:40 p.m. (0840 GMT; 4:40 a.m. EDT) Thursday from the Russia-leased Baikonur cosmodrome in Kazakhstan atop a Soyuz booster rocket. Roscosmos and NASA said the three-stage Soyuz booster suffered an emergency shutdown of its second stage. The capsule jettisoned from the booster and went into a ballistic descent, landing at a sharper than normal angle.
The launch failure marks an unprecedented mishap for the Russian space program, which has been dogged by a string of launch failures and other incidents.
“Thank God, the crew is alive,” Russian President Vladimir Putin’s spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters when it became clear that the crew had landed safely.
They were to dock at the orbiting outpost six hours later, but the booster suffered a failure minutes after the launch.
NASA and Russian Roscosmos space agency said the astronauts were in good condition after their capsule landed about 20 kilometers (12 miles) east of the city of Dzhezkazgan in Kazakhstan.
Search and rescue teams were heading to the area to recover the crew. Dzhezkazgan is about 450 kilometers (280 miles) northeast of Baikonur. Spacecraft returning from the ISS normally land in that region.
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October 11, 2018
Sources: New York Post
ep concern over the spread of the Ebola virus in the Democratic Republic of Congo, but concluded that it did not yet qualify as an international health emergency.</p><p>At least 139 people have died in the outbreak centered on North Kivu Province, which borders Uganda and Rwanda. Combating the infectious and lethal disease in the region is complicated by sporadic fighting between government forces and armed militias and by attacks on medical workers.</p><p>The World Health Organization said last month that the risk of the disease spreading from Congo to its neighbors had risen from high to very high. It cited the deterioration in security and said nine countries were at risk of infection.</p><p>But the expert advisory committee that met Wednesday agreed that this “is not an outbreak of global importance,” the committee chairman, Dr. Robert Steffen, told reporters in Geneva.</p><p>Despite the threat of the disease spreading regionally, no case of infection has yet been exported to Congo’s neighbors, he said, and international support for tackling the outbreak is in place.</p><p>“We do have some optimism that this outbreak will be brought under control in reasonable time,” he said.</p><p>There are disadvantages to declaring a public health emergency of international concern, experts said.</p><p>“They’re a fairly blunt tool, like an on-off switch,” said Dr. Martin S. Cetron, director of global migration and quarantine for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and a member of the W.H.O. emergency committee. “Lots of epidemics are more nuanced.”</p><p>Some countries impose travel restrictions when emergencies are officially declared. That not only cuts off more international trade than may be warranted by an outbreak in one remote province, but it can also stop the affected country from getting the supplies and experts it needs to fight the epidemic.</p><p>A worry peculiar to this outbreak, other experts said, was that the rebels in North Kivu might use a declared emergency to embarrass the government by hindering efforts aimed at ending it.</p><p>That could make the situation far more dangerous, at a time when the W.H.O. has already asked the United Nations Security Council to send more peacekeeping troops to the area.</p><p>Such fears “were briefly considered but were not a factor in the committee’s decision,” Dr. Steffen said.</p><p>The committee’s concerns focused instead on the large number of new cases that have been identified with no discernible link to people already infected and on attacks by armed groups in the region, which are obstructing the work of tracing and treating infection, said Dr. Steffen, who is a travel medicine specialist at the University of Zurich.</p><p>The Congo has long experience with Ebola, having tackled 10 outbreaks since the disease was discovered in 1976. This includes one this year in remote Equateur Province. It resulted in 33 deaths but was contained in three months by swift international action, including the first widespread use of a new Ebola vaccine.</p><p>Health authorities have also rolled out the vaccine to tackle the outbreak in North Kivu, inoculating more than 18,000 people since August. That has helped to slow transmission of the disease, said Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, the World Health Organization’s director general.</p><p>“We are better in terms of weapons this time,” he said.</p><p>To contain this outbreak, the W.H.O. is considering switching vaccination strategies. It is now immunizing health workers and “ring-vaccinating” all contacts of every known case, but it might try to vaccinate everyone in affected areas, said Dr. Peter Salama, head of emergency responses for the W.H.O.</p><p>But that would mean building up a much bigger stockpile of vaccine and the freezers needed to store it.</p><p>By Monday, Congo’s health authorities had reported 216 cases since the beginning of this outbreak in August — an increase of 35 cases in eight days. Most of the new cases were in the vicinity of Beni, a city in northeastern Congo, where there is active conflict between government forces and armed militias. The committee noted there have been eight major security incidents there in the past eight weeks.</p><p>Sporadic shooting has shut off access to affected areas for days at a time, making it difficult for health officials to track every person who has had contact with those infected by the disease — a critical component of preventing the disease’s spread, health officials say.</p><p>Community resistance to international organizations’ burial teams interfering with traditional burial customs, which set back efforts to tackle the Ebola epidemic in West Africa in 2014, has also proved an obstacle to the response in North Kivu.</p><p>Health teams trying to safely bury victims were pelted with rocks last month. Three Red Cross workers were injured this month, two of them seriously, when they were attacked by villagers as they tried to carry out the safe burial of a woman in the town of Butembo. The work was temporarily suspended in the area.</p>
cross a pro-government newspaper, came a day after Mr. Pompeo and the Trump administration had appeared to accept at face value the promises of the Saudi rulers to conduct their own investigation into Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance — regardless of Turkish assertions that senior figures in the royal court had ordered his killing.</p><p>As the Saudis and the Americans tried to put the crisis behind them, the brutality described in the leaks served as a reminder of why Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance has triggered an international backlash more severe than countless mass killings or rights violations.</p><p>Mr. Trump, for his part, pushed back by questioning the Turkish claims, telling reporters on Wednesday that the United States had asked for copies of any audio or video evidence of Mr. Khashoggi’s killing that Turkish authorities may possess — “if it exists.”</p><p>“I’m not sure yet that it exists, probably does, possibly does,” Mr. Trump told reporters in the Oval Office, adding: “I’ll have a full report on that” when Mr. Pompeo returned. “That’s going to be the first question I ask.”</p><p>More than two weeks after Mr. Khashoggi entered the consulate in Istanbul to obtain a document for his coming wedding, the Saudis have yet to explain his failure to emerge.</p><p>Top Saudi officials have repeatedly denied any involvement in Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance — denials that they repeated to Mr. Pompeo when he visited Saudi Arabia on Tuesday.</p><p>President Recep Tayyip Erdogan of Turkey, a friend of Mr. Khashoggi’s, has yet to publicly accuse the Saudis of abducting or killing him, or to make public any evidence to support such accusations.</p><p>After he was shown into the office of the Saudi consul, Mohammad al-Otaibi, the agents seized Mr. Khashoggi almost immediately and began to beat and torture him, eventually cutting off his fingers, the senior Turkish official said, describing the audio recordings.</p><p>Whether Mr. Khashoggi was killed before his fingers were removed and his body dismembered could not be determined.</p><p>But the consul was present and objected, the official said. “Do this outside. You will put me in trouble,” Mr. Otaibi told the agents, according to the Turkish official and a report in the Turkish newspaper Yeni Safak. Both cited audio recordings said to have been obtained by Turkish intelligence.</p><p>“If you want to live when you come back to Arabia, shut up,” one of the agents replied, according to both the official and the newspaper.</p><p>A top Saudi doctor of forensics had been brought along for the dissection and disposal of the body — an addition to the team that Turkish officials have called evidence of premeditation. And as the agents cut off Mr. Khashoggi’s head and dismembered his body, the doctor had some advice, according to the senior Turkish official.</p><p>Listen to music, he told them, as he donned headphones himself. That was what he did to ease the tension when doing such work, the doctor explained, according to the official describing the contents of the audio recordings.</p><p>Although several Turkish officials have described the audio recordings or other evidence related to Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance in the consulate, all have declined to disclose how the material was obtained. Some recordings or other evidence may have come from intercepted communications or audio surveillance that the Turkish government is unwilling to acknowledge for fear of compromising intelligence sources or revealing violations of international law.</p><p>But Mr. Trump’s comments suggested that the Turks have also declined to share their evidence with United States intelligence agencies, which are usually close partners. That reluctance suggests the Turkish government may be seeking to reach some accommodation with Saudi Arabia while avoiding a full rupture in relations with another important regional power.</p><p>The Turkish leaks implicating Saudi officials in the Khashoggi case have followed a distinctive pattern.</p><p>On Wednesday, however, the leaks resumed and escalated, a possible sign of Turkish frustration as the Saudis have delivered no such public explanation and the Trump administration has shown no rush to get one.</p><p>After meeting the previous night with King Salman and Crown Prince Mohammed, Mr. Pompeo told reporters in Riyadh: “They made a commitment to hold anyone connected to any wrongdoing that may be found accountable for that. Whether they are a senior officer or official, they promised accountability.”</p><p>Asked if that included members of the royal family itself, he said, “They made no exceptions.”</p><p>An investigation by The New York Times revealed on Tuesday that at least four of the suspects whom Turkish officials have said played a role in Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance or death have close ties to Crown Prince Mohammed, having traveled with him as members of his security team.</p><p>Those four are among 15 Saudis, including the doctor of forensics, whom the Turks have said flew into Istanbul the day of Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance. The Times has confirmed that at least nine worked for the Saudi government, military or security services.</p><p>Mr. Pompeo has declined to comment on such specifics but has expressed confidence in the promise of the king and crown prince to investigate. After flying to the capital, Ankara, to meet with Mr. Erdogan, Mr. Pompeo said repeatedly that the Trump administration was withholding judgment until seeing the results of the Turkish and Saudi investigations.</p><p>“It’s reasonable to give them a handful of days to get it right,” he said of the Saudis.</p><p>“I do think it’s important that everyone keep in their mind that we have lots of important relations, financial relationships between U.S. and Saudi companies, government relationships, things that we work on all across the world,” he told reporters on his plane after leaving Ankara. “We just need to make sure that we are mindful of that as we approach decisions that the United States government will take when we learn all of the facts.”</p><p>Mr. Trump, too, appeared inclined to trust the Saudis and denied that he was “giving cover” by insisting that they should be regarded as innocent until proven guilty.</p><p>Saudi Arabia “has been a very important ally,” Mr. Trump said. He noted again, as he has repeatedly since Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance, that the kingdom was spending billions of dollars on American weapons.</p><p>Still, the implication that the Saudi government orchestrated Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance and possible death has created a stigma around Crown Prince Mohammed, who runs the country.</p><p>His plan for a financial conference in Riyadh next week, dubbed Davos in the Desert, has been upended by cancellations from high-profile Western financiers and media organizations. Christine Lagarde, managing director of the International Monetary Fund, on Wednesday became the latest to scrap plans to attend.</p><p>In Istanbul, Turkish investigators were allowed to search the residence of the Saudi consul on Wednesday, 15 days after Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance. The Turks have repeatedly pressed for access to the premises, and they were accompanied on Wednesday by a team of Saudis.</p><p>Former United States intelligence officials have said they consider their Turkish counterparts both competent and credible when it comes to domestic intelligence gathering, and it would not be surprising if the Turks possessed audio surveillance from within the Saudi Consulate.</p><p>The Turkish news media has less credibility. Turkish media outlets and newspapers are either government-controlled or owned by pro-government business executives. Censors are often present in newsrooms, and reporters and editors take close instructions from officials in the presidency.</p><p>Pro-government news organizations may publish incorrect information. But it is highly unlikely that they would publish information about a politically sensitive investigation without the consent of the authorities. So the resumption of disclosures about Mr. Khashoggi’s disappearance is more likely to reflect a decision by the Turkish president than a burst of muckraking zeal.</p><p>Matthew Rosenberg and Eileen Sullivan contributed reporting from Washington, and Rick Gladstone from New York.</p>
and bomb rampage at a school in Crimea today.</p><p>Vladislav Roslyakov, 18, stalked his college halls with a shotgun and let off homemade bombs before shooting 17 dead and then killing himself in the school library. Another pupil died in hospital hours later as twelve fight for their lives.</p><p>Three people are in comas while others have been operated on for 'massive damage of limbs and internal organs,' Minister of Health of the Russian Federation Veronika Skvortsova told reporters. </p><p>The shooter who is thought to have obtained shotguns and rifles with a hunting licence for which he passed a psychological assessment, also set off a homemade nail-bomb in the canteen which blew out the windows but did not kill anyone, according to reports.</p><p>Initial reports from the scene at Kerch Polytechnic College, described the attack as a terror attack, before it was reclassified as mass murder. </p><p>'A shooting took place after the explosion. The gunman had a hunting gun,' Crimean official Igor Mikhailichenko said. </p><p>'This is not a terrorist act. It's a mass killing committed by one scumbag,' Crimean leader Sergei Aksyonov said on state television. </p><p>Harrowing pictures from the scene have shown students being dragged onto bloodied stretchers with their clothes torn off from the bomb blast.</p><p>Ten of those injured are yet to be identified, because of the extent of their wounds, it has been reported. </p><p>Shooter: Vladislav Roslyakov, 18, pictured on CCTV stalking his college during the attack which killed at least nineteen</p><p>Kerch Polytechnic Vocational School in the city of Kerch, Crimea, is surrounded by mourners this evening after nineteen people died</p><p>A man and his child at the memorial in downtown Simferopol, Crimea, after school children were gunned down by one of their classmates </p><p>A Russian woman cries as she attends a memorial for those killed at the school in Crimea by a student who used bombs and guns to kill</p><p>An injured victim lies on a stretcher after the attack in Crimea carried about by a gunman</p><p>Medics load an injured a young woman onto an ambulance, in Kerch, Crimea, after the mass shooting which killed at least nineteen</p><p>Blood soaked adults were at the scene today after at nineteen were killed - most of them believed to be students at this stage</p><p>Armed officers were called in to the scene of a fatal attack on a college in the port city of Kerch, Crimea</p><p>A photograph published on Russian websites appeared to show the body of a young man lying in a pool of blood, resembling the man in the CCTV footage.</p><p>Images circulating on social media allegedly show Roslyakov wearing a similar T-shirt to Eric Harris, one of the two killers responsible for the 1999 Columbine High School massacre in the US.</p><p>Harris and accomplice Dylan Bennet Klebold were also found dead in their school library.</p><p>Further images showed the shooter's bag filled with what appeared to be ten homemade bombs and dozens of shotgun rounds. Russian media has claimed the teenager had 150 bullets with him.</p><p>The boy's father, who has separated from his mother, was tonight taken into custody for questioning as police tried to work out a motive for the attack and both parents' homes were searched.</p><p>Russian news outlet Izvestia has claimed the father said in his interview his son was 'not sociable' and was 'fond of computer games and weapons' he also said that he had 'no friends'.</p><p>Friends said the fourth-year pupil 'hated his studies and vowed revenge on his teachers'. </p><p>Video footage showed terrified students running and screaming during the attack on Kerch Polytechnic College which is near a new bridge connecting the region to Russia. </p><p>One student, who said there were multiple bomb blasts, said: 'There was a guy with a gun and shooting everyone he could find.' Another added: 'The walls were covered in blood, we climbed the fence to escape.'</p><p>Dozens of soldiers rushed to the school around 12pm local time, suspecting a terrorist attack. But Russian police later classified the killing as a mass murder.</p><p>Bloody victims, most of whom were teenagers, were taken to hospital in ambulances and minibuses. The director of the college said: 'There were lots of corpses, corpses of kids.' </p><p>Similarities have been spotted in the choice of outfit of the shooter (right) and Eric Harris (left) who along with Dylan Bennet Klebold killed 13 people at Columbine High School. Harris and Klebold committed suicide in the library. In Crimea, Vladislav Roslyakov was also found dead in the library</p><p>Wounded students were loaded into minibuses after ambulances were dispatched to hospitals with the most seriously injured</p><p>Photographs from the scene of the blast showed that the ground floor windows of the two-storey building had been blown out, and that debris was lying on the floor outside</p><p>This image obtained by Russian media appeared to show the shooter's ammunition - and ten homemade bombs - on the school floor</p><p>This image from the scene appears to show the shooter carried homemade bombs in his bag as he carried out the attack</p><p>A bomb was reportedly rigged with 'small screws and studs' which were later found buried in the flesh of the casualties. Pictured: Ambulance crews at the scene</p><p>Russia's Investigative Committee identified the attacker as Vladislav Roslyakov. The 18-year-old is pictured here on CCTV</p><p>This picture shows the inside of the building which was bombed by an unknown device during the gun and bomb rampage</p><p>Video showed terrified students running and screaming during the attack on Kerch Polytechnic College where the shooter was a fourth-year pupil</p><p>Crimea regional leader Sergei Aksyonov said on television that the student, a local man acting alone, killed himself after the attack. Pictured: Wounded at the scene</p><p>Officials attended the scene as dozens of ambulances and soldiers arrived at the school</p><p>Kerch Polytechnic College is close to the Black Sea coast in Crimea. Officials and officers are being brought in from across Russia to investigate </p><p>Officers from the The Federal Security Service of the Russian Federation (FSB) have now been called in.</p><p>Politicians in Crimea, which Russia seized from Ukraine in 2014, were quick to apportion blame for the attack. </p><p>The speaker of the Crimean parliament, Vladimir Konstantinov, suggested Kiev may have been behind the atrocity.</p><p>He said: 'The entire evil inflicted on the land of Crimea is coming from the official Ukrainian authorities'.</p><p>Close Putin ally senator Franz Klintsevich, a member of the Russian upper house security and defence committee, said: 'I don't think that the hand of ISIS is able to reach Kerch. </p><p>'It is all more like a Ukrainian imprint. It could be official structures or crazy nationalists, who are ready to do anything in their hate to Russia.'</p><p>Russian President Vladimir Putin, at a meeting in the southern Russian resort of Sochi with his Egyptian counterpart, declared a moment's silence for the victims.</p><p>'This is a clearly a crime,' he said. 'The motives will be carefully investigated.' </p><p>Explosion: The shocking attack at the school in Kerch, Crimea, killed at least ten people and injured 40 others</p><p>Russian President Vladimir Putin, at a meeting in the southern Russian resort of Sochi with his Egyptian counterpart, declared a moment's silence for the victims. Pictured: Paramedics at the scene</p><p>Students were placed on bloodied stretchers outside the school after the staff described there being 'many corpses' </p><p>Soon after the attack, Russian officials said they were investigating the possibility that it was terrorism. Pictured: Soldiers on the scene</p><p>Soldiers stand by as flowers are left by mourners at the Great Patriotic War Hero City of Kerch monument in the Alexander Garden</p><p>A fire engine arrives on the scene after the horrific shooting at the college in Crimea. Soldiers rushed to the scene at 12pm local time</p><p>A Russian woman lays flowers on the monument to the hero-city of Kerch in the Alexander Garden as a sign of mourning for the dead children after the attack</p><p>A young woman leaves a candle at the Great Patriotic War Hero City of Kerch monument in the Alexander Garden, for the victims of the attack</p><p>This image from video footage shows police and investigators at the site of the attack at a vocational school in Kerch in Crimea</p><p>The college is a vocational school for 850 teenagers aged 14 to 18. </p><p>Soon after the attack, Russian officials said they were investigating the possibility that it was terrorism. </p><p>Troops with armoured personnel carriers were sent to the scene. Parents were told to collect their children from the city's schools and kindergartens for their safety.</p><p>However, Russia's Investigative Committee, the state body that investigates major crimes, said later that it was re-classifying the case from terrorism to mass murder.</p><p> An employee at Kerch's hospital said dozens of people were being treated for their injuries in the emergency room and in the operating theatre.</p><p>Anastasia Yenshina, a 15-year-old student at the college, said she was in a toilet on the ground floor of the building with some friends when she heard the sound of an explosion.</p><p>'I came out and there was dust and smoke, I couldn't understand, I'd been deafened,' she said. 'Everyone started running. I did not know what to do. Then they told us to leave the building through the gymnasium.'</p><p>Russian President Vladimir Putin, at a meeting in the southern Russian resort of Sochi with his Egyptian counterpart, declared a moment's silence for the victims</p><p>Aid: Two police officers are seen helping an injured teenage girl outside the school. The building was left in ruins after the attack</p><p>A second pupil at the college, who gave his name as Sergei, said he had taken a few steps out of the building into the street when a first blast went off. Pictured: The scene</p><p>'Everyone ran there... I saw a girl lying there. There was a child who was being helped to walk because he could not move on his own. </p><p>'The wall was covered in blood. Then everyone started to climb over the fence, and we could still hear explosions. Everyone was scared. People were crying.'</p><p>Photographs from the scene of the blast showed that the ground floor windows of the two-storey building had been blown out, and that debris was lying on the floor outside.</p><p>Emergency services teams could be seen in the photographs carrying wounded people from the building on makeshift stretchers and loading them on to buses and ambulances.</p><p>A second pupil at the college, who gave his name as Sergei, said he had taken a few steps out of the building into the street when the first blast went off. He was hit by debris from the blast and injured in the leg.</p><p>Sergei, 15, said he ran to another building, but said he could hear more explosions going off every few seconds. He took cover and after the attack was over, he was taken to hospital in an ambulance.</p><p>'I arrived at the hospital, the scene there was awful. They're bringing in people all covered in blood, some with arms missing, some with legs missing.</p><p>The attack drew parallels to the 1999 Columbine High School massacre in the US in which 12 pupils and a teacher were killed - with some saying the shooter used it as inspiration. </p><p>Witnesses claim masked gunmen entered the high school and shot at several teachers and students from 12pm local time</p><p>Emergency: Several ambulances could be seen arriving and leaving with injured victims. The death toll was feared to rise</p><p>Why isn't this story headlining?? If it was a Brit...</p><p> The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline. </p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>
unner in Brazil’s presidential race, is famous for his incendiary comments, but on Tuesday he rejected an out-of-the-blue endorsement of sorts from David Duke, the former grand wizard of the Ku Klux Klan.</p><p>Mr. Duke, who also endorsed Donald Trump during the 2016 election in the United States, mentioned Mr. Bolsonaro during his radio program a week ago.</p><p>“He sounds like us,” Mr. Duke said in comments picked up by BBC News Brasil and shared widely on social media in Brazil.</p><p>“He looks like any white guy in America — for that matter Portugal or Spain or Germany or France or the U.K.,” Mr. Duke said. “And he’s talking about the demographic disaster that’s in Brazil and the massive crime that exists in that. For example, the black boroughs and so forth of Rio de Janeiro.”</p><p>During the program, Mr. Duke declared that “nationalist movements which are basically pro-European are definitely sweeping the world,” and he called Mr. Bolsonaro’s rise part of that trend.</p><p>In one oft-cited remark, he spoke disparagingly of quilombolas, traditional communities of Afro-Brazilians, saying residents “did nothing.” He added: “I think they don’t even manage to procreate anymore.”</p><p>But as a corruption scandal engulfed the country’s major parties, sending powerful leaders to jail, Mr. Bolsonaro’s clean slate enabled him to reinvent himself as an anti-establishment figure who would take on the system and rising crime.</p><p>His supporters say he may not be politically correct, but he is a straight shooter who defends family values and traditional Christian education.</p><p>A few days later, he said he disavowed Mr. Duke and added: “I mean, there’s nobody that’s done so much for equality as I have. You take a look at Palm Beach, Fla. I built the Mar-a-Lago Club, totally open to everybody.”</p>
after he claimed most of the Brexit divorce bill would still have to be paid after no deal.</p><p>The Prime Minister said the UK would 'honour its legal obligations' whatever the outcome of talks - but stressed that the £39billion was part of a wider settlement.</p><p>Echoing the infamous Eurocrat mantra about horsetrading in Brussels, she said 'nothing is agreed until everything is agreed'. </p><p>'We've been very clear throughout the negotiations in relation to the financial settlement that led to the figure of around £39billion following the December joint report, that this is a country that honours its legal obligations and we will do exactly that,' Mrs May told MPs at PMQs. </p><p>'I'd also remind members of this House that we've been very clear, as have the EU, that nothing is agreed until everything is agreed.' </p><p>Theresa May (pictured today at PMQs) insisted 'nothing is agreed until everything is agreed' after her Chancellor claimed most of the Brexit divorce bill would still have to be paid after no deal</p><p>The Chancellor told Cabinet ministers yesterday (when he is pictured) that the UK would be unlikely to win a legal battle to avoid paying a large proportion of the Brexit bill</p><p>Mr Hammond told Cabinet yesterday that legal advice suggested no deal would save only £3billion to £9billion of the total signed off in December. </p><p>The comments sparked anger among Eurosceptics, who called Mr Hammond's tactics 'mystifying'. </p><p>The divorce money has been seen as one of the UK's strongest cards in the Brexit negotiations, as EU nations are anxious not to see their own costs rise. </p><p>Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab has previously insisted the UK could refuse to pay some or all of the sum if no trade deal was reached, as well as suggesting there could be delays in handing over the money.</p><p>It comes as Mrs May prepares to address EU leaders as she battles to keep her faltering hopes of securing a Brexit deal alive.</p><p>The Prime Minister travels to Brussels for what had been billed as 'the moment of truth' in the negotiations amid growing concerns the two sides will be unable to bridge the gap over the key issue of the Irish border.</p><p>The meeting is the occasion when the leaders of the remaining 27 member states were supposed to give the green light for a special summit in November to finalise the terms of Britain's withdrawal.</p><p>But after hastily arranged talks between the EU's chief negotiator Michel Barnier and Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab broke up on Sunday without agreement, the negotiations are once again deadlocked.</p><p>His intervention came despite previous statements by Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab (seen yesterday) that the UK would refuse to pay the cash if no trade deal was reached</p><p>European Council president Donald Tusk has warned that without new 'concrete proposals' from the British to break the logjam over the so-called Irish border 'backstop', further progress may be impossible.</p><p>However, with her party split - and some Tory MPs openly calling for her to go - Mrs May has little room to manoeuvre if she is to secure a deal which stands any chance of getting through Parliament.</p><p>Ahead of her visit to Brussels, Mrs May was able to secure the backing of her Cabinet - at least for now - amid reports that some Brexiteer ministers were prepared to quit if she gave too much ground to Brussels.</p><p>During a marathon three-hour meeting on Tuesday, she insisted she would not accept an agreement on the backstop - intended to maintain an open border between Northern Ireland and the Republic - which undermined the integrity of the UK or tied it indefinitely to EU customs arrangements.</p><p>During the meeting a minister suggested Mrs May should threaten to walk away without paying the £39billion 'divorce bill', The Telegraph reported. </p><p>This led to Mr Hammond's warning that Britain would still be forced to pay the bulk of the money. </p><p> The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline. </p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>
Britain 'punching, stamping and beating' animals, campaigners claimed today.</p><p>People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (Peta) has brought a formal complaint to an animal welfare charity after an eyewitness documented the horrendous abuse.</p><p>The abuse was witnessed on 24 farms across Scotland in West Lothian, East Lothian, Fife, Dumfries and Galloway, Midlothian, South Lanarkshire and the Scottish Borders.</p><p>The 12-page complaint includes evidence of wool workers 'striking terrified sheep in the face with electric clippers, slamming their heads into the floor, beating and kicking them, and throwing them off shearing trailers'.</p><p>Peta said the footage obtained by the eyewitness highlights 'just some of the cruelty' at 24 sheep farms toured by shearers from a shearing contractor earlier this year.</p><p>The animal rights group is calling on the Scottish Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA) to launch an investigation.</p><p>The organisation also said criminal charges should be filed against the workers for apparent violations of laws prohibiting cruelty to animals, where appropriate.</p><p>People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (Peta) has brought a formal complaint to an animal welfare charity after an eyewitness documented the horrendous abuse</p><p>The abuse was witnessed on 24 farms across Scotland in West Lothian, East Lothian, Fife, Dumfries and Galloway, Midlothian, South Lanarkshire and the Scottish Borders</p><p>In August, Peta Asia released the first-ever video exposé of cruelty within the English wool industry, showing similar abuse.</p><p>Peta Asia senior vice president Jason Baker said: 'After exposing cruelty within the English wool industry, we've found the same horrifying abuse of sheep at farms in Scotland.</p><p>'Everywhere that eyewitnesses from Peta Asia and its affiliates go - from Australia and the US to South America and now the United Kingdom - they see the same disturbing behaviour.</p><p>'The production of all wool - no matter where it originated or what 'ethical' or 'responsibly sourced' claims are made on its label - spells extreme suffering and death for millions of gentle sheep and lambs.'</p><p>The organisation said criminal charges should be filed against the workers for apparent violations of laws prohibiting cruelty to animals, where appropriate</p><p>The animal rights group is calling on the Scottish Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (SPCA) to launch an investigation</p><p>Peta said shearers are paid by volume, not by the hour, which encourages fast, violent handling.</p><p>They claim it leads to 'gaping wounds' on the animals' bodies, which shearers stitched up using a needle and thread but no pain relief.</p><p>Scottish SPCA chief superintendent Mike Flynn said, 'We can confirm we have received reports of alleged abuse within wool farms in Scotland. </p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>
done until December.</p><p>The Environment Secretary said talks could slip until a final summit on December 13-14 - months later than planned.</p><p>His comments to a House of Lords committee today come after it emerged he warned at Cabinet officials must not try to 'fool' ministers on the significance of any deal.</p><p>He suggested it was not clear last year what agreeing to set up a so-called backstop on the Irish border would mean - effectively accusing civil servants of underplaying the issue.</p><p>Mr Gove was among several ministers who demanded legal advice on anything agreed in the coming weeks. </p><p>Michael Gove (pictured in Downing Street yesterday) told Cabinet officials must not be allowed to 'fool' ministers a second time over what is agreed with the EU</p><p>Speaking to the Lords today, Mr Gove said: 'It might be the case - we’ve seen how European negotiations work - that progress is made at October council, progress is made at the November council, and it is even as late as the December council before a deal is done.</p><p>'Obviously, everyone wants the deal to be done earlier.' </p><p>Mrs May is flying to the latest summit in Brussels this afternoon with little hope of progress on the deal amid deadlock over the Irish border backstop. </p><p>Last December, Theresa May said Britain would create arrangements for keeping the border open in the absence of a trade deal after the Brexit transition. </p><p>But the agreement has ended up deadlocking the entire negotiation as the EU demands Northern Ireland effectively stay inside the bloc's rules after the UK Brexit.</p><p>At yesterday's Cabinet, Attorney General Geoffrey Cox said the EU's proposal would amount to the province being 'torn out of the UK' and controlled by the EU. </p><p>Britain has proposed all of the UK could follow customs union rules to meet the backstop - but insists it should only be for a time-limited period.</p><p>After the row left the talks frozen, Mr Gove told Cabinet: 'Fool me once, shame on you; fool me twice, shame on me.'</p><p>Last December, Theresa May (pictured in Downing Street on Monday) said Britain would create arrangements for keeping the border open in the absence of a trade deal after the Brexit transition</p><p>Ministers including Esther McVey and Andrea Leadsom are said to have voiced alarm at the idea of not including a hard end date in the UK's backstop proposals.</p><p>Several ministers demanded legal advice on anything agreed with the EU amid anger at last year's agreement in principle on a 'backstop' for the Irish border turning into the issue which has deadlocked talks. </p><p>According to Downing Street, Mrs May told the session that progress was being made in talks and she could get an outcome that honoured the referendum result and did not risk splitting the UK .</p><p> The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline. </p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>
3-year-old while he was on day release </p><p>A rapist who tried to attack a woman and her young daughter while on day release for his previous rape of a mother has been jailed for seven years.</p><p>Andy Johnson, 47, was granted unsupervised leave from his psychiatric unit on February 2 this year in a decision approved by the Ministry of Justice.</p><p>He broke his curfew when he made his way to the Slug and Lettuce in Sutton to get drunk, Croydon Crown Court heard.</p><p>In his police interview he admitted drinking six or seven pints and addling his brain with the drug spice while trying to chat up a woman at the bar.</p><p>Johnson was travelling on the bus back to the hospital when he got off to follow a woman and her 13-year-old daughter as they made their way home.</p><p>The girl spotted the rapist tracking her and staring at her intently from behind the garden fence while her mother fumbled for the keys to the front door.</p><p>Once inside their family home the teenager felt Johnson's stomach pressed against the middle of her back.</p><p>Johnson warned the mother as he approached her: 'Do as I say and you won't get hurt.'</p><p>The predator (pictured in a Jersey police mugshot) has 52 previous convictions - including a serious indecent assault on a six-year-old girl </p><p>Together with her mother she began to scream, alerting her father who was in the house.</p><p>He chased Johnson out before following him calmly for 10 minutes while his partner called police, who arrested him 'some distance away.'</p><p>Judge Deborah Charles told Johnson, who has an ugly scar beneath his right eye: 'This defendant harbours a sexual attraction to female children, he is sexually aroused by sexual violence, pubescent girls and incest.</p><p>'The offence was committed after he had been partaking for many years in sexual behaviour treatment.</p><p>'He has little or no control over his sexual impulses. This defendant's previous convictions and the facts of the incident offence, plainly demonstrate he is dangerous to females.</p><p>'He poses a significant threat of causing serious harm to members of the public. There is no effective treatment for his personality disorder that can be given in hospital.</p><p>Judge Charles added: 'The offence was committed in this victim's home. This defendant specifically targeted a vulnerable child with her mother as he had done in the past. I am in no doubt he intended to commit a sexual offence.'</p><p>Warwick Tatford, prosecuting, said: 'The background to this case is unusual because the defendant when he committed this offence was serving a life sentence for rapes and other sexual assaults.</p><p>Johnson was sent to Broadmoor (pictured) but later transferred when doctors believed he was getting better </p><p>'He had been transferred to the Bethlem Hospital under Section 45 A of the Mental Health Act.'</p><p>Johnson admitted trespass with intent to commit a sexual offence and was jailed for seven years. He will remain on licence after he has served his sentence. </p><p>Dr Tim McInerny, who was responsible for Johnson being let out on day release, said he was completing programmes on his personality disorder and substance abuse.</p><p>Andy Johnson's previous convictions number 52 and span 23 years. These are just some of his crimes: </p><p>Follows a woman and her 13-year-old daughter into their home and is chased away by their father</p><p>Jailed for seven years after admitting trespass with intent to commit a sexual offence </p><p>Johnson has 52 previous convictions and was locked up for life in 1999 after raping a woman and attempting to rape her 10-year-old daughter the previous year.</p><p>The 35-year-old woman feared for her daughter's life after Johnson said he had a knife and would kill them.</p><p>Johnson, from Jersey, admitted raping the mother twice and attempting to rape the child.</p><p>Handing him three life sentences Mr Justice Blofeld told him: 'You have pleaded guilty to a number of the most horrific sexual offences which, without exaggeration, if not the most serious, certainly fall into the worst one or two I have heard.'</p><p>He was sent to Broadmoor hospital indefinitely but the judge made an order to serve his sentence in jail if cured of his psychopathic disorder under a section 45A of the Mental Health Act.</p><p>Johnson was then sentenced to six and a half years in prison in January 2016 for attempting to rape a woman in Jersey in 1995 after forcing her way into her home in a 'horrific, planned and sustained' attack. </p><p>Mr Tatford said one of the reasons Johnson was transferred from Broadmoor to Bethlem Hospital in 2012 was because doctors thought he was getting better.</p><p>In October 2017 he was moved to the low security Chaffinch Ward at the Bethlem Hospital in preparation for his release next year.</p><p>Mr Tatford added: 'Part of his release plan, designed to help him if he were granted parole, was to allow his unsupervised release for eight hours.</p><p>Rapist Johnson was sent to Bethlem (pictured) and even made it onto the hospital's low-security wing </p><p>'Having been granted substantial freedom and considerable trust, he then decided to use his trust to attend a public house and drink a large amount of alcohol and smoke spice.'</p><p>But he was spurned by a women he met at the pub and the judge said had become aroused during the conversation, left frustrated and went on the prowl.</p><p>Francis McGrath, defending, said Johnson served in the Royal Hampshire Regiment before he was discharged on medical grounds.</p><p>Mr McGrath said he was born to a 15-year-old single mother in Salisbury and then put into care where he claims he suffered sexual abuse.</p><p>He added: 'A child victim of serious sexual abuse going on to commit serious sexual offences in turn.'</p><p>Johnson, who is currently held in HMP Wandsworth, was brought up in children's homes in Jersey. His previous convictions include a serious indecent assault on a girl of six in 1996.</p><p>If he is ever released from prison he must give police his personal details including his address and any change of name.</p><p>Ealier a Ministry of Justice spokesperson said: 'Restricted patients may be allowed temporarily into the community at the request of a doctor and only after an extremely tough risk assessment.' </p><p> The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline. </p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>
se they were shopping with their 11 and 14-year-old daughters. </p><p>Jackie Chandler and husband Gary Sprake were ready to pay for their groceries - including a bottle of rhubarb gin - when the worker asked their eldest, Ella-May, for ID.</p><p>The baffled couple thought the staff member was joking, but the ensuing row resulted in a store manager calling police to escort from the Waterlooville shop.</p><p>Mrs Chandler, 41, and Mr Sprake, 43, said when the officer arrived he ‘couldn’t believe he’d been called out’.</p><p>Jackie Chandler and Gary Sprake (pictured with Ella-May, right, and Rosa-May, left) were baffled when an attempt to buy gin ended in the police being called </p><p>A police officer attended the store (pictured) and was reportedly baffled by the supermarket's reason for calling him</p><p>When Mr Sprake tried to buy the £11.99 Hortus gin on his own at another till, he was again refused by Hampshire staff.</p><p>The couple had picked up the bottle for a house party while shopping with Ella-May and her sister, Rosa-May. </p><p>The husband and wife, both of whom work in retail, told the cashier they ‘would never' Ella-May 'sip alcohol’ when asked for her identification. But the worker replied: ‘It doesn’t make any difference, she has to have ID as well.'</p><p>Mrs Chandler and Mr Sprake were refused a bottle of this gin </p><p>A manager was then called to deal with the situation and, when he backed the cashier, Mr Sprake tried to call Lidl’s head office.</p><p>The family were bemused when the manager then asked them to leave the store before phoning the police.</p><p>Mrs Chandler said: 'We were shocked when the cashier asked because we thought he was talking about us. </p><p>'But when we found out he meant our daughter, I thought "he cannot be serious".</p><p>'There is no way we would let her take a sip of alcohol, let alone buy a bottle.'</p><p>Mr Sprake said he and his wife were ‘victims of stupidity’. </p><p>'I wonder where the line on this policy is drawn. If I had a four-year-old, would I not be able to get a drink?</p><p>'And if I do go back to that store, which is unlikely, will I not be able to buy alcohol because they know I have a daughter?'</p><p>During the row, a customer irate at having to wait longer even threatened them with a citizen’s arrest.</p><p>Mrs Chandler said: 'There was already a wait to get to the till so people weren’t happy.</p><p>'A couple of other shoppers were telling us to move on and one even offered to make a citizen’s arrest on us.'</p><p>Mrs Chandler said: 'The police officer I spoke to couldn’t believe he’d been called out - we weren’t doing anything wrong. We joked because it must’ve been his easiest job of the day.'</p><p>After leaving the store without their shopping, Mrs Chandler says she will not return as she is ‘too embarrassed’ and her children are ‘worried as they feel like they did something wrong’.</p><p>Mrs Chandler and Mr Sprake (pictured) say they were baffled by the refusal to serve them due to their 14-year-old daughter not having ID </p><p>A Lidl spokesman defended the store’s ID policy, saying: 'It is never our intention for a customer to be dissatisfied in any way, however we are committed to selling alcohol responsibly.</p><p>'Whilst these actions may appear over-cautious, we support our colleagues in using their own judgement to uphold our "Think 25" policy and, where there is any element of doubt, making the right decision.</p><p>'Under no circumstances do we tolerate abusive behaviour towards our colleagues.'</p><p>Hampshire Constabulary confirmed they were called to the ‘ongoing dispute’ at the Lidl store. </p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>
iew' can be seen in all its glory for the first time in 250 years as engineers began a mammoth £12million project to save it.</p><p>Vanburgh Bridge, which spans the two lakes at Blenheim Palace in Oxfordshire, is at risk of drying out and becoming unstable due to the alarmingly low water level.</p><p>Huge amounts of silt has built up in the lakes surrounding the palace, which is the the birthplace and ancestral home of former prime minister and British war hero Sir Winston Churchill. </p><p>Now the 160-acre lakes have been drained for the first time since celebrated landscape gardener Capability Brown had them built in 1768, as part of a £12million scheme to safeguard the Grade I-listed bridge.</p><p>The Blenheim Estate told MailOnline the project would be funded by a number of sources including visitor admissions, 'the proceeds of development on Estate land' and some public and corporate donations. </p><p>The 160-acre lakes have been drained for the first time since celebrated landscape gardener Capability Brown had them built in 1768, as part of a £12million scheme to safeguard the Grade I-listed Vanburgh Bridge (pictured)</p><p>In 1874, when Sir Winston's father Lord Randolph Churchill saw the stunning landscape for the first time, he declared it to be 'the finest view in England' (Blenheim Palace is shown far left)</p><p>Huge amounts of silt has built up in the lakes surrounding the palace, which is the the birthplace and ancestral home of former prime minister and British war hero Sir Winston Churchill</p><p>It added that the lake dredge would cost in the region of £6million, bridge repairs about £3.5million, visitor aspects around £2million and the river catchment work almost £500,000.</p><p>In 1874, when Sir Winston's father Lord Randolph Churchill saw the stunning landscape for the first time, he declared it to be 'the finest view in England'.</p><p>Diggers will dredge 400,000 tonnes of silt - enough to fill Wembley Stadium to its roof - in a bid to return the water levels to their original depth of 6ft 7ins.</p><p>The work has revealed parts of the Grand Bridge, built by John Vanbrugh between 1708 and 1710, that have been submerged for a quarter of a millennium.</p><p>Silt has been building at a rate of between 1cm and 2cm in an average year, however extreme weather episodes such as the storms in 2007 saw it rise by 20cm in that year alone.</p><p>The estate estimates that without intervention, the lakes will eventually vanish in the next 10 years, causing the 'finest view' in England to be lost.</p><p>Flooded rooms within the structure have become accessible again along with archaeological features that include the original layout of an ancient canal system.</p><p>It also means members of the public can see the sandstone structure as Capability Brown would have when he landscaped the extensive grounds. </p><p>An artist impression of the work to create the lake being done in the 1760s. Work being carried out today will allow the public to see the sandstone structure as Capability Brown would have when he landscaped the extensive grounds</p><p>Rachel Brodie, rural manager for Blenheim, inspects the newly revealed base of the bridge, which has been revealed for the first time since it was first submerged in the lakes</p><p>The work has revealed parts of the Grand Bridge, built by John Vanbrugh between 1708 and 1710, that have been submerged for a quarter of a millennium</p><p>Lancelot 'Capability' Brown, who gained his nickname because he would tell clients their estates had great 'capability' for improvements to the landscape, is considered one of Britain's greatest ever gardeners.</p><p>He transformed the look of 18th century country house gardens, and liked to remove formal planting in favour of an idealised 'natural' landscape - moving hills, making flowing lakes and serpentine rivers, draining marshland to create lakes and even moving an entire village out of sight to improve the view.</p><p>Brown worked incredibly fast, taking only an hour to survey an estate and rough out a design. He travelled incessantly, for he could have as many as 30 projects on the go at any one time.</p><p>His CV reads like a roll call of the stately homes of England: Warwick Castle, Petworth House, Burghley, Chatsworth, Blenheim, Longleat, Stourhead and Highclere Castle – the real Downton Abbey.</p><p>He was born some day between 1715 and 1716, and died on 6 February, 1783 after falling ill suddenly in London.</p><p>Initial work will involve siphons and wells being installed and dams constructed across part of the emptied lake.</p><p>Engineers will also inspect the foundations of the bridge for the first time and and assess how they will react to being unsupported by water.</p><p>Roy Cox, Blenheim's head of estates, said: 'The dredging of Queen's Pool and the repairs to the Grand Bridge are not only our greatest challenge to date but also marks some of the most ambitious stonework and dredging projects ever attempted in the UK.</p><p>'After four years of planning it is great to see the first phase of the project begin.</p><p>'If all goes according to schedule this initial investigation will enable us to draw up detailed plans for the main work which is likely to begin towards the end of next year.</p><p>'There is an absolute certainty that, if this work was not done, the view will be lost forever.</p><p>'We have to act to safeguard this iconic landscape for future generations to discover and enjoy.'</p><p>Blenheim Palace was built in the early 18th century to celebrate Britain's victory over the French in the War of the Spanish Succession.</p><p>The garden at Blenheim is one of the most historically significant Capability Brown landscapes, created at what is widely regarded as the pinnacle of his career.</p><p>The palace is the ancestral home of the Dukes of Marlborough and was the birthplace of Sir Winston Churchill.</p><p>Capability Brown's grand plan for the creation of the lakes at Blenheim. The palace is shown right of centre, while the bridge can be seen to its right</p><p>Nick Baimbridge, from Blenheim, is pictured in the Queen's Pool in September 2017, a year before the lakes were drained ahead of the £12million project</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p>Your comment will be posted to MailOnline as usual.</p><p>Do you want to automatically post your MailOnline comments to your Facebook Timeline?</p><p> We will automatically post your comment and a link to the news story to your Facebook timeline at the same time it is posted on MailOnline. To do this we will link your MailOnline account with your Facebook account. We’ll ask you to confirm this for your first post to Facebook.</p><p>Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group</p>