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UK Border Staff 'Unprepared' For Ebola

Written By andika jamanta on Kamis, 31 Juli 2014 | 18.25

Border, customs and immigration staff feel unprepared to deal with people arriving in Britain who may be carrying the deadly ebola virus, a union leader has warned.

The virus - which has no vaccine and a fatality rate of up to 90% - has now killed nearly 700 people in West Africa, and it is feared it could be spread around the world by infected air passengers.

Public Health England has warned health officials to be on the lookout for any unexplained illness in people returning from affected countries.

Tweet your questions on ebola to Sky's Special Correspondent Alex Crawford.

But Immigration Service Union general secretary Lucy Moreton said members are "very concerned" about their personal safety and are not sure what to do if they think someone is infected.

"They serve on the front line; they are the first point of contact usually for people coming off an aircraft and the concern is what do they do if they're confronted with someone that doesn't appear well who appears at the border," she told BBC Radio 4's The World Tonight programme.

"There is no health facility at the border, there is no containment facility and until extremely recently there has been no guidance issued to staff at all as to what they should do."

Medical staff working with Medecins sans Frontieres prepare to bring food to patients kept in an isolation area at the MSF Ebola treatment centre in Kailahun Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF) staff at an isolation area in Kailahun

Ms Moreton said members had been contacting the union for guidance on what to do and how to protect themselves, but it had no answers for them.

There have been concerns the disease could spread to the UK after it emerged two people have been assessed for the virus in Britain.

A man was given the all-clear following tests in Birmingham after he travelled from Benin in Nigeria, while doctors ruled out the need for an ebola test on a second male in west London.

The Government's emergencies committee Cobra met to discuss the situation on Wednesday.

Afterwards, Foreign Secretary Philip Hammond said it is "most unlikely" the disease could spread in the UK.

A Home Office spokesman said: "Border Force has a well-established plan to deal with different scenarios including infectious diseases and we work closely with partners like NHS England to minimise any affect on passengers and staff."

NIGERIA-LIBERIA-HEALTH-WAFRICA-EBOLA A story about Liberian diplomat Patrick Sawyer who died from ebola in Lagos

Meanwhile, two US volunteers have been placed in isolation amid fears they could have contracted the virus in West Africa.

The pair - working for America's Peace Corps movement  - have not displayed symptoms but are under observation after coming into contact with an Ebola sufferer, who later died.

The Peace Corps said it was evacuating 340 volunteers from Liberia, Guinea and Sierra Leone, the three countries worst affected in the outbreak.

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Ebola Crisis: Your Questions Answered Live

Follow Alex Crawford's questions and answers live. Refresh page for updates.

Andy: Those poor people must be so frightening for them.

Alex Crawford: Very scary and those in the epicentre are terrified. They distrust modern medicine and fear isolation tents are a death sentence.

Steve Onyeocha: I suppose this is global issue and should be treated with more care as it is not just West African problem.

Alex Crawford: Agree wholeheartedly.

Alan Knight: I saw you at Mamba Point. I should have realised if you are in town its time to get out.

Alex Crawford: Apologies for being bearer of bad news. Hopefully it enlightened some...

Andy: If ebola came to the UK, how long (in theory) before it would spread across the whole island?

Alex Crawford: It unlikely to spread as rapidly in rich Western countries with different cultural traditions.

Jo: This hospital where the ebola specialist himself died, how will it cope now without him?

Alex Crawford: He was a national hero. Tragic. But he worked in a team.

Steve Onyeocha: Is it true that ebola is in Nigeria now ? and how many victims has it made?

Alex Crawford: A victim travelled to and I believe died in Lagos. They're trying to trace all who came into contact with victim.

Pete: What checks are other African nations tackling to stop virus migrating across continent?

Alex Crawford: Not enough. Borders at the epicentre are very porous and largely open.

Matthew Vincent: How quickly is the ebola growing and what countries other than Africa are currently affected?

Alex Crawford: I believe there has been a case in Hong Kong but largely contained in African countries right now. Its spreading the fastest its ever done since first detected and the medics dealing with it feel overwhelmed.

Ringu: Will they stop flights coming in and out of those affected countries?

Alex Crawford: There do not appear to be any plans just yet and probably not required. But education and personnel ARE needed.

CC: I think it's so scary, can you imagine the problems this could cause?

Alex Crawford: It is already causing massive problems and fear in countries affected.

Adam Herbert: Simply put, should we worrying yet? What steps, if any, can we take to help?

Alex Crawford: I think if you are a member of the global village then worry definitely. These are the world's poorest.

Hardeytaryor Francis: Is there any way to cure this deadly disease?

Alex Crawford: At the moment, no.

Ajia Mammud Olayinka: What preventative measures can one take against this outbreak?

Alex Crawford: From my experience I would say education is key. Not enough known about it in key areas.

Jo: I would like to know what medical treatment patients receive (considering there's no cure)?

Alex Crawford: They are largely rehydrated and given antibiotics to add strength to fight virus.

Liam Boyall: Is Alex Crawford qualified in this area?

Alex Crawford: Only qualified in that have been to the epicentre.

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International Experts Reach MH17 Crash Site

International observers have reached the crash site of the downed Malaysia Airlines plane in eastern Ukraine.

It is the first time experts have been able to visit the scene in almost a week due to fierce fighting between Ukrainian forces and pro-Russian rebels.

Police and forensic experts from the Netherlands and Australia are expected to initially focus their efforts on retrieving bodies still at the site and collecting victims' belongings.

The Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe's monitoring mission tweeted: "Monitors reach MH17 crash site for first time in almost week, accompanied by four Dutch, Australian experts. Used new route to access."

More follows...

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Cobra Meeting As UK Doctors Warned Over Ebola

Written By andika jamanta on Rabu, 30 Juli 2014 | 18.25

The Government's emergency committee is to discuss how to tackle the "new and emerging" threat of ebola, as doctors in Britain are put on alert to spot symptoms of the deadly disease.

The outbreak is the largest in history, with the virus killing more than 670 people in Sierra Leone, Liberia, Guinea and Nigeria since February.

Infection results from direct contact with the blood, bodily fluids and tissues of infected animals or people.

Foreign Secretary Philip Hammond has told Sky News no British nationals have been affected so far and there are no cases in the UK.

A person from Birmingham was tested for ebola after returning from Africa, but the tests came back negative.

The man was tested earlier this week after reportedly travelling from Benin in Nigeria via Paris to the Midlands.

Medical staff prepare to bring food to patients in an isolation area Medical staff prepare to bring food to patients in an isolation area

Another man visited Charing Cross Hospital in west London after fearing he had the virus, but it was decided by doctors that he did not need an ebola test. 

Mr Hammond said Prime Minister David Cameron regarded the disease as a "very serious threat".

"We are very much focused on it as a new and emerging threat which we need to deal with," he said.

Dr Brian McCloskey, director of global health at Public Health England (PHE), said the risk to British travellers and workers was low, but doctors needed to be vigilant for "unexplained illnesses" in those who have returned from the affected countries.

Dr McCloskey said: "The continuing increase in cases, especially in Sierra Leone, and the importation of a single case from Liberia to Nigeria is a cause for concern as it indicates the outbreak is not yet under control."

Those who experience symptoms such as fever, intense weakness, muscle pain, headache and a sore throat within three weeks of their return from such countries should "immediately seek medical assistance", Dr McCloskey said.

Ebola deaths Countries affected by the ebola outbreak

The Government's chief scientific adviser, Sir Mark Walport, has told the Daily Telegraph that ebola was "potentially a major threat" to Britain due to the increasingly "interconnected" nature of the world.

British Airways, which flies to Sierra Leone and Nigeria, said in a statement it complies with guidance from local health authorities and will "continue to monitor the situation closely".

Cabin crew staff are advised to contact air traffic control if they see someone on board who they suspect could have the disease.

In 2012, a man with Crimea Congo Haemorrhagic Fever, which is related to ebola, was flown from Glasgow Airport to London by the RAF to be treated at the Royal Free Hospital in north London.

A Department of Health spokesman said: "We are well-prepared to identify and deal with any potential cases of ebola, though there has never been a case in this country.

"Any patients with suspected symptoms can be diagnosed within 24 hours and they would also be isolated at a dedicated unit to keep the public safe."

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Top Ebola Doctor Falls Victim To Deadly Virus

A doctor who was hailed as a national hero in Sierra Leone after risking his life to treat dozens of ebola patients has himself died from the disease.

Dr Sheik Humarr Khan had been hospitalised in quarantine but died on Tuesday, officials said.

Health workers are particularly vulnerable to ebola, which has killed more than 670 people since February.

International development organisation Plan International has said the outbreak is a "health crisis with global dimensions", while the European Union has increased its funding to fight the disease to 3.9m euros (£3 million)

Two Americans are currently being treated for the disease in Liberia, where all football activities have been stopped in a bid to halt the spread of the deadly virus.

Texan GP, Kent Brantly, who also contracted ebola while treating patients with the virus, is said to be in a grave condition in Monrovia and "terrified" he will not survive.

The family of Patrick Sawyer, Nigeria's first Ebola virus victim The family of Patrick Sawyer, Nigeria's first Ebola virus victim

A Canadian doctor has also put himself in quarantine in Liberia as a precaution after spending several weeks in the region treating ebola patients.

Azaria Marthyman of Victoria, British Columbia, was working with the Christian relief organisation Samaritan's Purse.

Samaritan's Purse and SIM USA have now decided to evacuate all non-essential personnel from Liberia as a result.

The US Center for Disease Control and Prevention has issued a Level Two travel alert, warning travellers to Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea to avoid contact with body fluids of people who might be affected.

The symptoms of the severe acute viral illness include sudden fever, intense weakness, muscle pain, headache and a sore throat.

Kent Brantly with his wife Amber and children Kent Brantly with his wife Amber and children

This is followed by vomiting, diarrhoea, rash, impaired kidney and liver function, and internal and external bleeding. 

The major West African carrier, ASKY, has stopped its flights to Liberian capital Monrovia and Freetown, Sierra Leone, because of outbreak.

The airline's decision came after Patrick Sawyer, a 40-year-old American of Liberian descent, died of ebola in Nigeria after taking several ASKY flights, travelling through an international hub.

Mr Sawyer, a top official for Liberia's finance ministry, had travelled to Nigeria from Liberia, via Ghana and Togo. He collapsed on arrival at Lagos airport.

It was the first record case of ebola in Nigeria, Africa's most populous country.

At the ministry where he worked, several senior officials have been placed under observation for three weeks.

Passengers at ASKY's hub in Lome, Togo, will also be screened by medical teams.

Arik Air had already cancelled flights in the region.

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Strikes Kill 43 In Gaza As UN School Hit

At least 43 people have been killed in Gaza, including many at a UN school, during another night of heavy shelling, medics have said.

The building in Jebalya refugee camp, which is used as a shelter by some of the 200,000 people who have been displaced by the war, was hit around dawn.

At least 19 people, including a young child, were killed, many of them as they slept.

An Israeli military spokesman said militants close to the school fired mortars at soldiers before the attack.

A Palestinian man inspects the damage at a UN school at the Jabalia refugee camp in the northern Gaza Strip Damage to the school in Jebalya that doubles up as a shelter for refugees

Adbel Karim al Masamha, who came to Jebalya with his family to seek refuge, said: "We did not find safety here. People were martyred before our eyes. They were dismembered."

Another of the refugees, Haleema Ghabin, added: "No place is safe, neither homes nor schools. We are defenceless civilians and children."

The school in Jebalya is the second UN-run establishment to be hit in the past week, with a complex in Beit Hanoun struck last Thursday, killing at least 15 people.

As the conflict between Israel and Hamas entered its 23rd day, Israeli TV said progress was being made to achieve a deal in Egypt, where a Palestinian delegation was expected to arrive for discussions.

A map showing the locations of refugee camps on the Gaza Strip Jebalya is one of eight UN refugee camps in Gaza

Earlier, thick, black smoke could be seen rising from blazing fuel tanks at Gaza's only power station.

Israel knocked out the facility on Tuesday on the bloodiest day of the conflict so far.

At least 128 Palestinians were killed as Israel sought to destroy what it called Hamas "terror sites" with heavy fire from the air, land and sea.

Several mosques it claimed were being used by militants were targeted, as ground operations to destroy a sophisticated network of tunnels continued.

The aftermath of a rocket attack on Gaza City Sky's Shirene Tadros saw the aftermath of a rocket attack in Gaza City

Overnight, a family of seven were killed when Israeli tanks fired shells in the southern city of Khan Younis.

Meanwhile, the leader of Hamas' military wing, Mohammed Deif, issued a rare statement, saying there will be no end to the fighting until the blockade of the Gaza Strip is lifted.

According to UNRWA, about 10% of Palestinians - more than 200,000 people - have been displaced by the fighting and are taking refuge in its 85 emergency shelters.

The figure is triple that seen at the peak of the 2008/9 conflict, with the organisation warning it is now at "breaking point".

More than 1,200 Palestinians, most of them civilians, have been killed since the start of the offensive on July 8.

On the Israeli side, 53 soldiers and three civilians have died.

A poll by Tel Aviv University found 95% of Israel's Jewish majority feel the conflict is justified, with just 4% saying too much force is being used.

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MH17 Crash Investigators Stopped By Fighting

Written By andika jamanta on Selasa, 29 Juli 2014 | 18.25

Officials sent to collect the remains of victims of flight MH17 have abandoned plans to access the crash site, as fierce fighting in eastern Ukraine reportedly left 22 people dead.

Investigators from the Netherlands and Australia had also been due to retrieve the belongings of the 298 people who were killed when the Malaysia Airlines plane was shot down earlier this month.

They were forced to call off their visit because of clashes between the Ukrainian military and pro-Russian rebels on the road leading to the crash site near Grabovo, according to the Dutch justice ministry.

It is the third day in a row the experts have been unable to carry out their work.

Around 60km (37 miles) away in Horlivka, 17 people, including three children, were killed by shelling, the mayor's office said.

Further east in Luhansk, five people were reportedly killed when a care home was struck by artillery fire.

Russian TV showed bodies in wheelchairs covered with blankets.

Earlier, Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte called Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, urging him to halt hostilities in eastern Ukraine.

"We want to get to the crash site as quickly as possible to get to the victims and to bring them home," a spokesman for Mr Rutte said.

"Mr Poroshenko said he will do everything possible to make access possible."

The continuation of fighting comes as EU leaders meet to finalise further sanctions against Russia over its alleged backing of separatists in eastern Ukraine.

The planned move, designed to block Russian banks' access to European banks, was met with trepidation by oil giant BP, which warned economic restrictions could have an "adverse impact" on its own finances.

Moscow denies claims it has supplied military equipment and reinforcements to rebel fighters.

More than 100,000 people have now fled unrest in eastern Ukraine, according to the United Nations.

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Gaza's Power Plant Knocked Out By Missile Strike

The fuel depot of Gaza's only power plant was practically destroyed this morning, potentially cutting electricity to the enclave's 1.8 million residents.

The power plant supplies two thirds of the territory's energy needs and was engulfed in flames sending a column of black smoke into the air.

Palestinian firefighter reacts as he tries to put out a fire at Gaza's main power plant in the central Gaza Strip The power station supplies two thirds of the territory's energy needs

According to a spokesman for Gaza's electricity distribution company, the power plant was hit by shells fired from an Israeli tank, a claim which could not be verified.

An Israeli military spokeswoman had no immediate comment and said she was checking the report.

Palestinian firefighters participate in efforts to put out a fire at Gaza's main power plant, which witnesses said was hit in Israeli shelling, in the central Gaza Strip The plant's director said the facility was "finished".

The power station was hit last week and had been operating on a reduced capacity providing only a few hours of electricity per day to Gaza's residents.

"The power plant is finished," said its director, Mohammed al Sharif, who added the local fire brigade was not equipped to extinguish the blaze.

A Palestinian girl reacts at the scene of an explosion that medics said killed eight children and two adults, and wounded 40 others at a public garden in Gaza City A Palestinian girl at the scene of an explosion that killed nine children

The depot was hit after another night of continued Israeli bombardment on Gaza, the heaviest in three weeks of fighting.

The home of Hamas leader Ismail Haniyeh was hit by a missile early this morning causing damage but no casualties, Gaza's Interior Ministry said.

Mr Haniyeh said in a statement: "My house is not more valuable than the houses of other people. Destroying stones will not break our determination."

PALESTINIAN-ISRAEL-CONFLICT-GAZA The Al Aqsa TV headquaters after being hit by an Israeli shell

Israeli aircraft, tanks and gunboats pounded targets in Gaza City that were symbols of Hamas government control, including the headquarters of the Hamas satellite TV station Al Aqsa and Al Aqsa radio. 

Hamas said that despite the attack the stations continued to broadcast. 

In two separate incidents on Monday, 10 Israeli soldiers were killed during firefights with Hamas militants who infiltrated Israel through tunnels near the community of Nahal Oz.

Israeli soldiers evacuate their wounded comrades at an army deployment area along the Israeli border with the Gaza Strip An Israeli soldier hurt in a mortar attack is stretchered away by comrades

Israeli Army Radio said the Hamas gunmen fired a rocket-propelled grenade at the soldiers who were in a watchtower and then tried to drag one of the soldiers' bodies back into the tunnel, but failed when troops fired at them, killing one militant.

Hamas said nine of its fighters carried out the attack.

Also on Monday two rockets struck Gaza's main hospital and a refugee camp, killing nine children.

PALESTINIAN-ISRAEL-CONFLICT-GAZA A building within Gaza port is seen on fire after several missile strikes

A Palestinian official said at least 10 people were killed in the strike on the camp, and a further 46 injured.

Palestinians said the rockets were fired by Israel, while Israel said the rockets were misfired by Hamas.

Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei this morning accused Israel of committing "genocide" in Gaza and called on the Islamic world to arm Palestinians fighting "the Zionist regime".

Israeli soldiers carry the flag-draped coffin of their comrade Liad Lavi during his funeral in Meitar Israeli soldiers with the coffin of their comrade Liad Lavi

Israel started its offensive against Gaza on July 8, declaring its aim was to halt rockets fired by Hamas and its allies into Israel.

But Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu later said he was widening the objectives, adding the only solution would be a complete demilitarisation of Gaza.

A Palestinian health official said the overall Gaza death toll stands at 1,110.

Israel said a total of 53 soldiers have been killed, including two civilians and a Thai national.

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Bankers Face World's Longest Bonus Clawbacks

By Mark Kleinman, City Editor

Staff at British banks could be made to hand back bonuses more than six years after the money has been paid to them under a regime that will amount to the world's toughest rules on clawing back remuneration.

Sky News has learnt that the Bank of England (BoE)'s Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) has decided to enforce, and potentially augment, a draconian proposal outlined in March.

In a policy statement to be published on Wednesday, it will confirm that banks will have to amend the employment contracts of senior staff in order to implement the new rules, which will come into force on January 1 next year.

Coming in the wake of a series of market manipulation and mis-selling scandals which have triggered tens of billions of pounds in fines and compensation to consumers, the tougher pay framework is likely to be welcomed in Westminster but spark opposition from bank executives who argue that the City's international competitiveness will be undermined.

In its consultation paper published earlier this year, the regulator proposed that clawback should operate for a six-year period after vesting.

That period is still expected to apply to awards made prior to the beginning of next year, in line with the statute of limitations for employment contracts, Sky News understands.

The Bank of England's Prudential Regulation Authority The PRA is to enforce the bonus policy on bankers

However, insiders said the PRA had also been examining whether bonus awards made after January 1 next year could be reclaimed for up to seven years.

The Bank of England declined to comment on Tuesday on whether it had opted to pursue clawback for post-2014 bonuses over the longer, seven-year period.

Either way, the final details will represent tougher rules for City bankers than those based in other international financial centres such as Frankfurt, Hong Kong or New York.

The tougher regime follows last year's report by the Parliamentary Commission on Banking Standards, which was chaired by the Conservative MP Andrew Tyrie.

Under the BoE's plans, banks will be obliged to reclaim money already paid to employees even where they have not been directly culpable of misconduct.

Lenders will instead be required to demonstrate that they have done so where "there is reasonable evidence of employee misbehaviour or material error; the firm or the relevant business unit suffers a material downturn in its financial performance; or the firm or the relevant business unit suffers a material failure of risk management".

The new framework will mean that many senior employees of UK-based banks will have to wait for at least 12 years - and possibly longer - between the point at which they are awarded a bonus and that at which it can no longer be either cancelled or reclaimed by their employer.

The rules will also apply to the overseas employees of UK-based banks, which the likes of HSBC and Standard Chartered will argue will put them at a major disadvantage in their key Asian operations.

Major lenders already operate lengthy bonus deferrals meaning that share awards do not vest until the end of a five-year period, during which time part or all of the awards can be cancelled under a mechanism called malus.

The new clawback rules would kick in at the end of the initial five years, making a total of well over a decade before bankers can spend bonus awards safe in the knowledge that they will not have to repay it.

The BoE will set out its policy just days after accusing employees of Lloyds Banking Group of "reprehensible" and "possibly criminal" behaviour for attempting to manipulate an emergency funding scheme set up to help banks like it avoid outright collapse during the 2008 financial crisis.

Andrew Bailey Andrew Bailey is the chief executive of the PRA

In a report published on Tuesday, the think-tank Respublica suggested that bankers should swear an oath that "would put them on the path to absolution".

Speaking in March, Andrew Bailey, the PRA chief executive said: "We have an objective to ensure the safety and soundness of the firms we regulate and we won't allow remuneration schemes to exist that encourage behaviour likely to jeopardise financial stability.

The policy we are consulting on will ensure bonuses can be clawed back from individuals, where they have already been paid, if it becomes apparent they have put the stability of their firms at risk or engaged in inappropriate actions.

"This will provide a clear message to individuals of what is expected from them and the consequences of not acting properly."

Alongside the clawback policy statement, the BoE will also publish further details of the City watchdog's senior managers' regime and other details of its remuneration policies.

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'Rivers Of Hail' As Freak Storm Sweeps Coast

Written By andika jamanta on Senin, 28 Juli 2014 | 18.25

A freak summer storm has brought chaos to the south coast of England and parts of London with lightning, floods and hailstones and a power cut on the railway lines.

Forecasters warned a "deeply unstable airmass" had brought the risk of heavy thundery showers across East Anglia, the South East and London throughout the day.

London Fire Brigade rescued two women from a car which was overcome with flood water in South Ruislip, north-west London.

Summer weather July 28th Lighting strikes Hove, Sussex, taken from the bedroom of Jon Hughes

Firefighters also rescued five people from three neighbouring houses which were flooded in Thaxted, Essex.

One family remained on the first floor of their home while crews pumped water from the property after flood water affected the electrics.

The Met Office has issued a severe weather warning for the south-east of England as nearly half a month's worth of rain fell in an hour in some areas.

Summer weather July 28th Commuters were left stranded after the south-coast line was closed

Commuters in West Sussex braved torrential rain and hailstones as they struggled to work, though the main Brighton to London line was not affected.

Residents of Brighton, Hove and Worthing who posted pictures of the storm on social-media websites described seeing cars submerged and people taking shelter in the town hall.  

Network Rail said in a statement: "Electrical supply problems caused by a lightning strike, near Hove, are causing delays of up to 30 minutes to trains between Worthing and Hove/Brighton.

"There is no firm estimate yet of how long disruption will last but it is likely to continue until at least 09.00."

Flooding in Worthing, West Sussex A street in Worthing which became impassable

South West Trains said Woking-bound trains would not be calling at Esher, Hersham or Walton-on-Thames because of flooding.

A spokesman for East Sussex Fire and Rescue told Sky News they have already received some 300 calls from the public.

Richard Fowler said: "The control room started receiving calls at six o'clock this morning. We have had 300 calls so far in the south coast area from Brighton and Hove.

Worthing storm Worthing Station was closed after flood water poured into the underpass

"The power to the track has had to be isolated because the tracks are flooded, and we have sent one of our high pumps over to assist with that.

"People are phoning and saying they have flooded basements which are affecting electrics. We did not expect this kind of extreme weather this morning. There are large hailstones on the ground. It is almost like winter."

Hove resident Adam Batchelor emailed a picture in to Sky News of the road outside his home in Hove.

"The basement flats flooded and people evacuated to the town hall," he said. "Thankfully I stayed away last night!"

Laurence Hill wrote on Twitter: "Used to be roads. Now rivers of hail. Never seen anything like it."

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