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By Russell Cheyne GLASGOW, Scotland (Reuters) - Emergency workers in Scotland pulled a body on Sunday from the wreckage of a pub into which a police helicopter crashed during a concert and they are searching for more victims, police said. Deputy Chief Constable Rose Fitzpatrick, of Police Scotland, said eight people were confirmed dead after Friday's accident in Glasgow, Scotland's biggest city. Until we remove the helicopter, we cannot be sure what we will find." Twelve people remain in hospital and workers are still trying to remove the remains of the helicopter from the Clutha pub and music venue in the city centre, she added. On Saturday, police said the helicopter's crew, two police officers and a civilian pilot were among the dead.
By Lesley Wroughton and Jack Kim WASHINGTON/SEOUL (Reuters) - The United States called on North Korea on Saturday to release an elderly U.S. military veteran held in custody since last month and who Pyongyang has accused of killing civilians during the Korean War 60 years ago. Merrill E. Newman, an 85-year old former special forces officer, is in good health, his family said in a statement after getting an update on his condition from Swedish diplomats who had visited him in the North Korean capital over the weekend. Merrill reports that he is being well treated and that the food is good," the family said. Sweden's North Korean embassy gives consular help to the United States, which has no mission there.
British Prime Minister David Cameron heads to China on Sunday aiming to reset relations with Beijing after a row over his decision to meet the Dalai Lama. Cameron's trip is aimed at fostering ties with the new leadership of President Xi Jinping and boosting trade, with more than 100 business people set to accompany him. Human rights groups have urged Cameron to press China on promised reforms. Relations between Britain and China have been frosty since Cameron met Tibet's exiled spiritual leader the Dalai Lama in May 2012.