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POLL: Should UK security services be used as a bargaining chip during EU talks?

Defence Secretary Sir Michael Fallon said it was “very important to link trade and security” in the negotiations with the European Union (EU) over the UK’s future deal with the bloc.

Sir Michael said he was proud of the link and insisted the UK would go on “playing our part” in the security of the continent, but stressed some elements of that co-operation would require a new deal. He claimed it was not a “bargaining process” but all sides would be “worse off” if there was not a deal. Leaked minutes of a Cabinet committee meeting revealed the extensive discussions about how the UK’s security and defence expertise could be used to help secure a deal with Brussels. The Sunday Telegraph reported ministers identified the UK’s “very strong hand” on defence as a key advantage in the talks. Downing Street has insisted the reference in Theresa May’s Article 50 notification letter to security, warning that co-operation would be “weakened” if there was not a deal, was not a threat but a simple statement of facts. Sir Michael told BBC One’s Andrew Marr Show: “It’s very important to link trade and security because what we are now looking for is a deep and special partnership that covers both economic and security co-operation . Those two things go together.” He was “absolutely” proud of that link, adding: “It’s very important that we go on committing to the security of the continent.” Asked if failure to secure a deal would make the EU less secure, he said: “We would all be worse-off it there wasn’t a deal .

We are expecting to have a deal. “Obviously, we co-operate with Europe on security, not just through Nato – we co-operate through work our police forces do, our security agencies do, through our judicial systems. “Some of that is inside the European treaties, some of it is outside.

“But obviously the bits that are inside the European treaties we need to make sure that co-operation continues, because Europe faces threats – not just from Russian aggression but, as we have seen in recent weeks, from terrorism as well.” Asked about the Sunday Telegraph report, he said: “I’m not going to get into what happened at what meeting, but it is a fact that we have the biggest defence budget in Europe, we are a leading player inside Nato.” A source quoted in the newspaper said: “I think the absolute view around the table was we are in a very strong position and the Europeans know it.

“We go into these negotiations with security and defence being a big thing in our corner.” In her letter to Mr Tusk, Mrs May had warned: “Europe’s security is more fragile today than at any time since the end of the Cold War. “Weakening our co-operation for the prosperity and protection of our citizens would be a costly mistake.”

Sir Michael refused to be drawn on the details of any “implementation” agreements which could cover trade and the economy after Brexit during the process of shifting to a new deal. Pressed on whether free movement could still be happening and the UK could still be subject to the European Court of Justice at the time of the next election, he said: “No, we have made it clear that we are leaving the European Union, we are leaving the single market, we are leaving the customs union and we will no longer be under the ambit of the European Court of Justice. “It is also clear that we have to avoid a cliff edge.

“We need to give business and the various sectors of our economy the certainty that they need that there won’t suddenly be a huge difference between the day after we leave and the day before.” Shadow foreign secretary Emily Thornberry said it was important that any deal should protect national security, but co-operation should not be a bargaining chip. “Not only are they threatening the European Union, they are threatening us,” she told BBC Radio 5 Live’s Pienaar’s Politics.

“Amber Rudd has said that if we don’t get a deal she will stop sharing information with Europol . Are they seriously saying that if they know about a terrorist attack in Paris they won’t tell Europol?” She added: “Either they mean it, or they don’t mean it .

They can’t just keep saying things.”

Ex-soldier stole 300 from safe at security office of New Cross Hospital

A former soldier who completed two tours of Iraq has been ordered to pay more than 700 after he admitted stealing 300 from New Cross Hospital.

Father-of-three Lee Rowlands, aged 30, of Evans Street, Whitmore Reans, pleaded guilty at Walsall Magistrates’ court on Thursday after being charged with theft by an employee. The court heard how Rowlands, who previously spent six years in the army and completed two tours of Iraq, stole 300 from an unsecured safe at the car parking security office of New Cross Hospital. He was working as a security supervisor at the time. He was ordered by magistrate Mrs Jayne Heathcote to pay a fine of 250, down from 375 for his early guilty plea, costs of 185, compensation to the NHS of 300 and a victim surcharge of 30, totalling 765. The theft took place between February 1 and March 5 this year when Rowlands was working in the security office. The unsecured safe contained money collected from parking passes given out to those working at the hospital. The court heard how CCTV installed in the security office was angled to cover the safe, but would only reveal the person s back. When Mr Rowlands colleagues realised money had not been accounted for, they installed an additional camera when he was on annual leave. This camera showed Mr Rowlands take 40 from the safe .

He was arrested and interviewed at Wolverhampton Central Police Station on March 13 where he admitted taking the money and he had stolen 300 in total from February. Ms Rachel Smith, prosecuting, said: It was confirmed there was 40 in the safe before Rowlands was seen on camera removing something from the safe . The 40 was not there when it was checked after his visit. Defending Rowlands, Mr Nayan Patel said: He admits he is suffering from post-traumatic-stress-disorder following his two tours of Iraq. Rowlands is currently suspended from work, where the court heard, he continues to earn 1,000 a month, though his contract is expected to be terminated following his appearance in court.

Security guard beaten and left injured for hours after savage attack at Brierley Hill factory

A security guard was savagely beaten and left lying seriously injured for hours after a brutal attack at a Brierley Hill factory.

The guard, aged 73, was attacked after he challenged a man found near the factory office yesterday afternoon. The attack happened at Stoke Forgings, a steel components manufacturing plant, based off Vine Street, at around 1pm. Police say the guard was hit numerous times, leaving him with serious head injuries. He was only discovered by a colleague starting work later at around 7pm. He remains in a critical condition in hospital today. The factory unit has been sealed off by officers while forensic inquiries take place. Detective Inspector Colin Mattinson from Force CID said: The security guard is currently detained in a critical condition in hospital. “This was a sustained and violent attack on an elderly man. “We believe he challenged a man found inside the premises which led to the unprovoked attack taking place.

Enquiries are continuing and we are studying CCTV and carrying our forensic investigations at the scene. “We are still trying to establish what the man was doing inside the premises and what, if anything was stolen. I would ask anyone who saw anything in the Vine Street area yesterday or anyone who has knowledge of this attack to call us as soon as possible on 101 or call Crimestoppers confidentially on 0800 555 111.

Patrols have been stepped up in the area after the attack.