French police admit they contaminated vital evidence at Alps massacre crime scene as investigators say case could remain unsolvedLatest in a catalogue of blunders which may mean 'case is never solved'Detectives had thought ‘mystery DNA’ found might lead to the killer But police ‘expert’ ‘accidentally contaminated’ crime-scene, it is claimed /11/22/article-2236716-159C4707000005DC-295_634x471.jpg” alt=”Prayers: Saad Al-Hilli, 50, his wife Iqbal, 47, and her 74-year-old mother Suhaila Al-Allaf, was laid to rest in the same grave last week” class=”blkBorder” height=”471″ width=”634″> Prayers: Saad Al-Hilli, 50, his wife Iqbal, 47, and her 74-year-old mother Suhaila Al-Allaf, was laid to rest in the same grave in November Mr Maillaud has failed to publicly identify a number of key witnesses who were in the area at the time of the shootings, and has even withheld a colour photograph of the Al-Hillis taken minutes before the attack. This would have been released as a matter of routine in the UK, as a way of jogging the memories of people who might have seen them, or their killer. Now Mr Maillaud insists that no ‘significant’ DNA clues were left at the scene, despite work on samples still being carried out by the IRCGN, and by Christian Doutremepuich, a professor who runs a state-of-the-art laboratory in Bordeaux, in south west France.
'Hundreds of shoppers' may have witnessed double fatal stabbing in city centre as police quiz 23-year-old man over attackTwo men in their 30s were stabbed in the centre of the city last night By Paul Milligan and Anthony Bond PUBLISHED: 20:06 GMT, 11 January 2013 | UPDATED: 12:03 GMT, 12 January 2013 Hundreds of shoppers may have witnessed a double fatal stabbing in Birmingham city centre last night, police have said. Two men in their 30s were stabbed in the centre of the city just before 6pm last night
Scandal of the poison pen-pushers: How doctors and patients are kept in the dark about potentially dangerous everyday drugs | UPDATED: 22:00 GMT, 1 December 2012 Tamiflu is supposed to be the miracle flu drug. Patients across the UK rely on it