Albanian national accused of murdering teacher Sabina Nessa faces court for the first time

Koci Selamaj, 36, is alleged to have loitered for half an hour in Cator Park in Kidbrooke, south-east London before murdering 28-year-old Sabina Nessa just a few minutes from her home.
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Deborah Meaden reveals whether she has profited from Dragons’ Den investments
Deborah Meaden has said she has seen a positive return on the investments she has made during Dragons’ Den.
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Squid Game: Viewers in stitches as Pete Davidson and Rami Malek give the hit Netflix show a country twist
The pair offered their own hilarious take on the hit Netflix show
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Gary Neville reveals why Chelsea have a ‘great shout’ of beating Liverpool & Manchester City to title
A three-horse race...?
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David Amess stabbing — latest: Police given more time to question suspect as MPs’ protection plan drawn up
Follow the latest updates as police continue to question murder suspect
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DC Comics ditch mention of 'The American Way' from Superman's motto
DC Comics announced a departure from Superman's longstanding motto 'Truth, Justice and the American Way' on Saturday and replaced the patriotic portion with 'a Better Tomorrow.'
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Millionaire murderer Robert Durst hospitalised with Covid-19
New York real estate heir Robert Durst has been taken to hospital with coronavirus just days after being sentenced in a two-decade-old murder case.
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AEW Dynamite: FTR win AAA Tag Team Titles as masked Super Frogs with very subtle tribute to Eddie Guerrero
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'Why should I pay for you?!' Insulate Britain's demands shut down in fiery row
AN INSULATE Britain protester was torn apart by commentator Calvin Robinson over calls for the Government to insulate all homes in the UK.
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England star Tymal Mills is one of eight players to watch out for at the T20 World Cup
Eight teams have already qualified for the Super 12 stage of the T20 World Cup and Mirror Sport have picked out eight players to watch
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5 Newcastle stars battling for futures as mega-rich new owners eye squad overhaul
Newcastle's recent takeover has seen their new owners make big plans for the club for years to come - and a spending spree in January could spark an exodus from the current squad
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Kerry Katona breaks down while reflecting on her kids’ upbringing on Trash Monsters
It was a heartfelt moment.
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Cristiano Ronaldo's biggest flaw is causing Manchester United a huge problem
There are so many positives to the signing of Ronaldo but his lack of pressing is giving Ole Gunnar Solskjaer a big problem
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For the greater good, Man City must let Solskjaer and Ronaldo have some derby day joy
The Manchester derby is three weeks away, but a Man City win could be costly in the long term.
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Bolton Wanderers injury update on Gethin Jones, Declan John and Kieran Lee after Wigan loss
The trio missed the heavy loss to the Latics in League One
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I'm A Celeb 'signs Frankie Bridge with bumper deal' after husband Wayne's jungle stint
Frankie Bridge is the latest name rumoured to be competing on I'm A Celebrity... Get Me Out Of Here! this year. If she joins the cast, she'll be following in the footsteps of her husband Wayne Bridge who competed in the jungle in 2016
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‘Carrying out searches!’ Police are raiding two London properties after David Amess’ death
POLICE are now searching two London properties following Sir David Amess' death on Friday.
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Pete Davidson and Rami Malek do uncanny impersonation of each other on SNL
Pete Davidson has impersonated Rami Malek many times on SNL over the years
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‘Overhyped!’ Salt Bae’s new £700 per dish London restaurant receives mixed response
SALT BAE has received a mixed response since opening his latest restaurant in London in September.
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Royal Family LIVE: Relaxed Kate and William 'were so normal' – ignored long list of rules
KATE MIDDLETON and Prince William ignored a long list of rules when they met US singer Billie Eilish at the James Bond premiere, the singer has revealed.
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Brexit LIVE: Boris set to be dragged to the High Court over his deal – if EU talks fail
BORIS Johnson could face a tense Brexit battle in the High Court over the Northern Ireland Protocol if talks with the EU do not end up with a solution.
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How Dalí’s ‘lips’ sofa began life … on the back of an envelope
Newly opened archive of art patron’s papers reveals a previously unseen sketch for the surrealist workOne of the world’s best-known pieces of furniture, Salvador Dalí’s Mae West lips sofa, started life as a sketch on the back of an envelope, research in the archive of a Sussex country house has revealed.The sketch was unearthed at West Dean near Chichester, the former home of Dalí’s patron Edward James, and experts say it reveals the extent to which James was involved in the creation of the 1930s sofa. Alongside the lobster telephone, also the result of a collaboration between Dalí and James, it is one of the emblems of the surrealist movement. Continue reading...
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Mino Raiola uses Chelsea as scare tactic to address £125m problem with Juventus
Mino Raiola has reportedly spoken to Chelsea, Barcelona and Manchester City over Matthijs de Ligt's future with the super agent 'threatening' to take him away from Juventus
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‘I can’t live without him’ – sister of man with aggressive glioblastoma brain tumour desperately appeals for funds to save his live
'He's always looked out for me. I can’t live without him.’
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Rami Malek sympathises with villains in opening SNL monologue: “In Lion King, I’m Team Scar”
Rami Malek made his debut as host on SNL this evening
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Meet the barmaid who's been pulling pints for so long that all the regulars call her Mother
'Younger customers often discuss things with you that they wouldn’t talk about at home'
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Manchester Christmas Markets 2021 - dates, locations, and everything else we know so far
The Manchester Christmas Markets will be back this winter - here's what you need to know about your visit
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23 eerie photos show abandoned Hyde Library reclaimed by nature
It has lain empty since 2015
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I went to the Oldham Toby Carvery that's been branded the 'worst place to eat ever'
The TripAdvisor reviews don't swing in its favour, but what's it really like?
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Russian film crew return to Earth after shooting the first movie in space
Actor and director land safely in Kazakhstan after spending 12 days on the International Space Station shooting the first movie in orbitA Russian actor and a film director have returned to Earth after spending 12 days on the International Space Station shooting scenes for the first movie in orbit.Yulia Peresild and Klim Shipenko landed as scheduled on Kazakhstan’s steppe early on Sunday, according to footage broadcast live by the Russian space agency. Continue reading...
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El Alamein, Dresden and a cold war spy: the incredible life of Victor Gregg
A celebration of the achievements of the Britain’s oldest para veteran, who died last week aged 101I first met Victor Gregg on a freezing afternoon in 2009 when we were to talk about his experiences in the second world war.He was 90 and had sent me an email saying he would pick me up at Winchester station. When I arrived there was no sign of him. After 10 minutes a car parked up the road flashed its lights. It was Vic practising a routine he had learned more than 50 years earlier in the Western Desert, when Rifleman Gregg was assigned to Vladimir Peniakoff, the founder of “Popski’s Private Army”, a unit of British special forces. Vic’s job was to drive thousands of miles, alone, through the dunes, carrying stores and intelligence to Popski’s contacts. Vic said Popski had told him: “Before you go in, suss out how you are going to get out.” This was a life lesson for Vic, I had just been “sussed out” by him before going further. Continue reading...
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Driven from home by a stalker's obsession: The women tormented by men who just wouldn't leave them alone
Each of these men terrorised women in Greater Manchester
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We taste tested eight pigs in blankets - and learned not to be sucked in by fancy packaging
We tried the Christmas staple from six different supermarkets
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Volunteers in the sky watch over migrant rescues by sea
A humanitarian effort seeks to monitor human rights violations and assist in the rescue of migrants fleeing Libya to Europe by boat on the Mediterranean Sea
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Daniel Craig appears as surprise guest alongside Rami Malek on SNL
Daniel Craig appeared alongside his ‘No Time To Die’ co-star Rami Malek on the show
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Billionaire Roy’s Club: Succession makes being rich look ridiculous – and we love them for it
With The White Lotus, the wealthy got a kicking but the Waystar Royco clan, who return to screens next week, are the squabbling, backstabbing siblings that it really feels great to hate, writes Philippa Snow
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UK weather: Sunny spells and temperatures could hit 18C amidst widespread showers
The Met Office is predicting more unusually warm weather for the UK over the coming days with temperatures getting as high as 18C but the bad news is that it will be mixed with rain and drizzle
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The big picture: Janet Delaney’s nostalgic New York painter
A street artist’s work seems to yearn for a less complicated time in this image from the photographer’s new collectionCities are made of sedimented strata of memory. Janet Delaney’s photograph of the New York street painter was taken in the mid-1980s, with a Rolleiflex camera from the 1960s. The artist’s painting, meanwhile, seems nostalgic for a SoHo scene of an earlier vintage – his depicted street ignores the presence of the lorry and street furniture and scaffolding of his present moment in favour of a more innocent kind of vanishing point.Delaney’s photographs of strangers in the city quite often work like that – immersing you in a sense of the world as it might look from inside other heads, under other hats. She developed this eye mostly in San Francisco, with celebrated photographs of the city’s Mission district during the culture wars of the Reagan era. Her occasional visits to New York from the west coast were generally unplanned – she worked for a while as a courier for DHL and would sometimes be asked to catch an overnight flight across the country with a package, stealing a few hours with her camera in Manhattan before heading home. The pictures from those visits, collected in a new monograph, retain that slightly disoriented quality, the visual surprise of being dropped somewhere new on the map, blinking yourself awake to a slightly changed reality. Continue reading...
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Art at their heart: homes that have become museums
A magical glimpse inside the house museums of five pioneers of art and designIf you are reading these pages, chances are you like nothing more than having a good snoop around other people’s houses. Below is a selection of five of the world’s best house museums – inspiring, creative, but ultimately delightfully domestic spaces that have been preserved as they were when the owners lived in them. Continue reading...
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We love: Fashion fixes for the week ahead
A hassle-free fashion-resale platform, stylish reads and sustainable wardrobe staples Continue reading...
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Spies next door? The suburban US couple accused of espionage
Jonathan and Diana Toebbes’s story is like a fictional spy caper, blending an all-American couple with technology and betrayalWhen accused spies Jonathan and Diana Toebbe were escorted into a West Virginia court to be arraigned on espionage charges, they looked as any middle-aged, suburban couple might: struck by a dramatic turn in circumstances that comes when placed in an orange jumpsuit and restricted by manacles.But the story of the Toebbes, 42 and 45, is now about as far from typical suburbia as you can get. It’s a story that reads like a fictional spy caper, blending a seemingly normal couple with high technology and low espionage. Continue reading...
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Beyond a Fringe review - the rise and fall of Andrew Mitchell
An engrossing memoir charts the Tory MP’s ascent to cabinet, the disaster of ‘Plebgate’ and his subsequent reinvention as a scourge of Boris Johnson with honesty, insight and witHis CV reads like a caricature. Prep school, public school, army, Cambridge, investment banking, Conservative MP, government whip, cabinet minister. Andrew Mitchell has passed through many of the institutions of the Tory establishment. One of the several merits of this highly engaging memoir is the light it shines, often entertainingly and sometimes shockingly, on how ghastly that establishment can be.His prep school, which would later be attended by one Boris Johnson, was run by a casually sadistic headteacher with a “paedophile disposition”. On one occasion, this brutal tyrant sends for the collection of canes that he keeps in his study and proceeds to beat the entire school. Only Mitchell escapes because he is absent on an errand when the mass thrashing starts and then hides in a lavatory. The headteacher subsequently brags that the exercise has done wonders for his golf handicap. Mitchell says he doesn’t think the cruelty of his early schooldays did him any long-term damage, but tells us that his wife, a doctor, disagrees. Continue reading...
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Inside Insulate Britain: on the road with the disruptive climate protesters
Roadblocks have caused anger but members say only maximum economic disruption will make politicians listenThe riskiest time in Insulate Britain’s road block protests is before the police arrive, their activists say. When they targeted a busy junction of the A1090 in Thurrock, Essex, on Wednesday morning, just outside the eastern edge of London, the police didn’t appear for nearly an hour. No serious injuries were reported, but it was close.The first lorry, hurtling towards the T-junction, did not look like it was going to stop: it ground to a halt inches from the faces of three activists. Cars and vans mounted kerbs and central reservations to evade them. Motorists emerged from their vehicles, pink with rage, snatched protesters’ banners and dragged them from the road like ragdolls. Continue reading...
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Political debate has coarsened. We MPs can take the lead in restoring calm and respect | Alison McGovern
It might not look like it to outsiders but when practised properly, politics is an antidote to cynicismThe feelings are so visceral. Sir David Amess’s family are the first and last thought. I cannot imagine what this is like for them, but I feel devastating horror that again a family is without a beloved and needed member. I want to scream. Many of us have been thrown back five years, our heads full of gut-wrenching memories and the horrible reality of an MP stolen from us in the heart of the place they served.There aren’t many similarities between Jo Cox and David. She had served for just a year, he for the best part of 40 years – a lifetime of service. But the visceral feelings are the same. As Jo’s husband, Brendan, said, it is his family who matter now. Their deep love for David should be celebrated alongside the lifetime that he gave in the service of others. Continue reading...
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Abuse, threats, aggression: the fear that stalks MPs on Britain’s streets
Spending on security increased hugely in the wake of Jo Cox’s murder – but the problem is growingThe constituent who “sidled up” to an MP to describe his make of car and where he had been driving it over the weekend… Another who warned an MP that they knew which school her children attended… An MP forced to act as a security guard at his own constituency surgery, ejecting someone who had become aggressive and abusive… Family members confronted … Staff regularly abused.As MPs contacted each other to discuss the horrific news that another of their number had been killed while fulfilling their basic duties, the list of their own grim experiences flowed immediately and at length. “Talking with colleagues this afternoon, there isn’t one of us, not one of us, who couldn’t give you a list of alarming examples of things that have been said or done in a constituency surgery,” said a cabinet minister. Continue reading...
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Gen Z on how to save the world: young climate activists speak out
With courage and ambition, those born into the reality of global heating are leading the way in confronting it. Ahead of the crucial Cop26 conference, we talk to young activists around the world. Introduction by author Olivia LaingWhen I was 20, I dropped out of university to live on a road protest. I was terrified by the oncoming apocalypse of climate change, and loathed the short-term, environmentally catastrophic logic that prioritised road-building over trees. The data, even in 1997, was clear: human activity was heating the globe, with increasingly devastating effects. Time was short, and a sea change in behaviour was required.Nearly a quarter of a century has passed since then, and very little has been achieved, thanks in large part to corporate interests invested in maintaining our dependence on non-renewable resources. Far more people understand and accept the reality of anthropogenic climate change, and yet we seem paralysed by despair, caught in a spell of inertia, even as the most lurid of predictions – floods, fires, plagues – come to pass. Continue reading...
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'Boss stopped me seeing my sick child - so I quit and launched £1.5m business from home'
Omotayo Adebisi, 33, battled racism at work and an incident with her sick daughter before quitting to start her business from scratch - now it's worth more than £1.5million
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Man's internet search history made him No.1 suspect after girlfriend shot dead
Brandon Theesfeld didn't want to be a father so he lured his student girlfriend Ally Kostial, 21, at the University of Mississippi, in Oxford, USA - who he believed to be pregnant - to her death
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