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USA UK and Malta News
12/11/2007 - 21:40

UK news by Editoweb

Bird flu found on farm - Paparazzi 'argued over who was to blame' - IRA suspected over lorry driver's murder: watchdog - Brown to emphasise 'special relationship' - Yell executives buy 500,000 shares in company.



Bird flu found on farm
The H5 strain of bird flu has been confirmed in turkeys on a farm on the Norfolk-Suffolk border, the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs has announced.
Around 5,000 birds are being slaughtered at the farm near Diss, which has ducks and geese as well as turkeys, and 3km protection and 10km surveillance zones have been set up around the premises.

Paparazzi 'argued over who was to blame'
As Princess Diana lay dying in the mangled Mercedes, the paparazzi stood around arguing about who was to blame, her inquest has heard.
French policeman Lino Gagliardone said he remembered one of the group shouting angrily "it's your fault" at another inside the Pont de l'Alma Tunnel in Paris minutes after the fatal crash.
Constable Gagliardone described arriving at the tunnel and being immediately told that the princess was in the wrecked Mercedes.

IRA suspected over lorry driver's murder: watchdog
Members of the Irish Republican Army (IRA) past or present were responsible for the brutal murder of a lorry driver, the body which monitors Northern Ireland paramilitary ceasefires said Monday.
But the Independent Monitoring Commission (IMC) said it was too early to say whether Paul Quinn's death had been sanctioned by the IRA's leadership.

Brown to emphasise 'special relationship'
Gordon Brown is to say that Britain regards the US as its "most important ally".
In the prime minister's annual foreign policy Mansion House speech, Brown is expected to try to quash speculation that his premiership has seen a cooling of relations with Washington. He will tell the Guildhall in London that the two countries must maintain pressure on Iran over its nuclear programme, again refusing to rule out support for military strikes.

Yell executives buy 500,000 shares in company
Directories business Yell said in an exchange filing on Monday that its chief executive and chief financial officer were among four senior executives buying 500,000 shares in the company.
In a directors shareholding notice issued via the London stock exchange Yell said CEO John Condron and CFO John Davis had bought 200,000 and 50,000 shares respectively with non-executive director Tim Bunting buying 150,000 Yell shares. Condron and Davis paid 416 pence per share while Bunting paid 415 pence. The purchases lifted Condron's holding in the company to just over 2.19 million shares while Davis has around 651,000.

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