Britain's Prince Philip admitted to London hospital as 'precautionary measure', says Buckingham Palace
The palace said Philip, also known as the Duke of Edinburgh, is expected to remain for a few days of 'observation and rest' at London's private King Edward VII Hospital
The Australian radio station that made a hoax call to a London hospital treating a pregnant Kate Middleton in 2012 after which an India-origin nurse committed suicide broke the law, a high court ruled today, paving the way for penalties, including possible licence revocation.
One of the two Australian DJs, who made a hoax call to a London hospital about Kate Middleton's first pregnancy, today tearfully apologised to the family of an India-born nurse who committed suicide after the broadcast of the prank.
The Southern Cross Austereo (SCA) network has decided to permanently take the 'Hot 30' show off air and has even announced a replacement show called 'The Bump', a report in <em>the AAP </em>said
Jacintha Saldanha's body was kept at her husband's home in the town of Shirva for a few hours on Monday before being taken to the church for a prayer service and burial.
The nurse has blamed the radio jockeys and other hospital staff for her decision to commit suicide following a prank call from the Australian radio station.
In a tribute read out at the service, the children described Jacintha as "kind-hearted, generous and well-respected".
Jacintha Saldanha wrote three emotional notes revealing the anguish that led to her suicide after she was duped by two Australian DJs into believing they were royalty.
Jacintha Saldanha was found by a colleague hanging by the neck from a scarf on a wardrobe door in her room.
The 46-year-old Jacintha Saldanha was found dead at nurses' quarters next to the private King Edward VII hospital.