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pour y être
USA UK and Malta News
11/02/2008 - 23:36

UK today Editoweb, 11 feb. 2008


Former British spy chief to give evidence at Diana inquest - Williams defends sharia law debate - Oil worker in court over bomb hoax - BUPA 'In Good Health' Despite Downturn - Amy Winehouse puts rehab in spotlight.



Former British spy chief to give evidence at Diana inquest
A former head of MI6 will give evidence at the inquest into the death of Diana, princess of Wales, the government said Monday. Sir Richard Dearlove, the former chief of the Secret Intelligence Service (SIS), will give evidence on February 20, the Foreign Office said in a statement. The inquest is looking into the deaths of Diana and her boyfriend Dodi Fayed, who were killed along with their chauffeur Henri Paul in a car crash in a Paris underpass in August 1997. Mohamed Al Fayed, Dodi's father, alleges that his son and Diana were killed in a British establishment plot carried out by MI6 to stop her from marrying a Muslim.

Williams defends sharia law debate
The Archbishop of Canterbury defended his decision to raise the issue of sharia law, but accepted responsibility for any "misleading choice of words" that had caused the public "distress or misunderstanding". Addressing the General Synod of the Church of England, Rowan Williams said he believed "quite strongly" that it was right for a senior member of the church to discuss the concerns of other religious communities.

Oil worker in court over bomb hoax
A female oil worker has appeared in court following a major security alert on a North Sea rig. Dana Rosu, 23, appeared at Aberdeen Sheriff Court in connection with a breach of the peace. Ms Rosu, whose address was given as "within Aberdeen", entered no plea, and was remanded to Cornhill Hospital in Aberdeen for assessment. Sunday's security operation at the Safe Scandinavia accommodation rig, 130 miles north-east of Aberdeen, was said to be the biggest in the history of the North Sea oil industry.

BUPA 'In Good Health' Despite Downturn
BUPA's chief executive says the NHS needs more radical reform to succeed - despite £90bn being pumped into the health service each year. Valerie Gooding also told Sky's Jeff Randall that the economic downturn has not swayed Britons away from private healthcare. She said BUPA's service was "resilient" and "one of the last things that people want to cut back on", adding that January was one of the company's best months.

Amy Winehouse puts rehab in spotlight
Rehab has never been hotter in Hollywood, and nowhere was that more apparent than on Sunday at the Grammy awards with singer Amy Winehouse's five big wins, more than any other artist. After months of headlines about drug and alcohol treatment for troubled Hollywood stars like Britney Spears and Lindsay Lohan, soul singer Winehouse became the latest celebrity to shake-off the stigma of rehab and look like a winner.

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