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USA UK and Malta News
21/11/2007 - 22:46

UK today 21 nov 2007 - Editoweb

SAS Soldiers Killed In Baghdad Helicopter Crash - Authorities culls more poultry after new suspected flu outbreak - Sabotage hits French railways - Brown faces fury over huge data blunder - Police chief to discuss immigration.



SAS Soldiers Killed In Baghdad Helicopter Crash
Two British military personnel killed in an RAF helicopter crash in Baghdad were members of the SAS, Sky News has learned.
"We have it from two sources that they were special forces, probably from the 22nd SAS Regiment," Sky's foreign affairs editor Tim Marshall said. "We should say that next of kin have been informed as have friends at SAS bases in Iraq and the UK."

Authorities culls more poultry after new suspected flu outbreak
Authorities culled poultry on a sixth farm in eastern England after a new suspected bird flu outbreak, the environment ministry said Wednesday.
The cull of 68,000 birds was ordered a week after a case of the potentially lethal H5N1 strain of avian influenza was found on a farm near Diss, on the Norfolk-Suffolk county border.

Sabotage hits French railways
French unions said on Wednesday they had marked points in talks with management and government on the eighth day of a transport strike that was overshadowed by coordinated sabotage attacks on the rail network.
The pre-dawn attack on signalling connections targeted the four main TGV train services out of Paris before government, management and unions resumed negotiations on ending the dispute over pension reform.

Brown faces fury over huge data blunder
Prime Minister Gordon Brown apologised and announced an investigation Wednesday amid angry questions about how private records containing nearly half of Britain's bank details vanished in the post.
The personal data of some 25 million people -- virtually every family with children aged under 16, likely including Brown's -- went missing in the biggest-ever loss of personal information by any government.

Police chief to discuss immigration
A chief constable who wants more Government money to help officers handle problems posed by rapid immigration rises is due to spell out her concerns to Home Secretary Jacqui Smith.
Julie Spence, head of Cambridgeshire Police, said in September that nearly 100 languages were spoken in her county and more officers were needed to enable the force to cope.

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