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  1. #31
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    Third public search for missing Corrie McKeague

    19 February 2017

    Teams searching for the missing RAF serviceman Corrie McKeague have admitted they're running out of logical places to look for him.

    [...]

    More than 100 people joined members of the Lowland Search and Rescue team to scour woodland around Barton Mills.

  2. #32
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    Police handed “huge amount” of Facebook data in Corrie McKeague search

    24 February 2017

    Detectives investigating the disappearance of Corrie McKeague have been handed a “huge amount” of Facebook data to examine by private investigators, according to his mother.

    The RAF Honington serviceman’s family hired McKenzie Intelligence Services after members of the public raised £50,000 to help fund the search for the 23-year-old, who went missing in Bury St Edmunds on September 24 after a night out.

    The investigation firm has spent weeks cataloguing and examining a huge amount of information collected on social media by Corrie’s family which police do not have the resources to investigate themselves.

    Corrie’s mother Nicola Urquhart said it had taken around six people more than five weeks’ work to accumulate all the Facebook data from the Find Corrie site into a package police could use.



    Mum of missing Corrie McKeague speaks on landfill search delay

    28 February 2017

    The mother of missing airman Corrie McKeague has "no issue" at the delay to search a landfill to find her son.

    Police are preparing a landfill site in Milton, Cambridgeshire, to begin the search to find the 23-year-old.

    The search was meant to begin last Wednesday, but has since been delayed.

    Nicola Urquhart, 48, said on Facebook: "It could take the police up to two weeks to remove the barrier soil and then they have to build walkways and make it safe before they start the search.

  3. #33
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    Suffolk Police Update

    1 March 2017

    Police have arrested a 26-year-old man on suspicion of attempting to pervert the course of justice as part of the continuing Corrie McKeague missing person investigation.

    The man was arrested earlier today, Wednesday 1 March. He has been taken into custody where he will be interviewed on suspicion of attempting to pervert the course of justice relating to information provided to the investigation.

    The man is not the driver of the bin lorry which collected refuse from the area where Corrie was last seen but officers will not be giving any further details at this time, as work to discover what happened to the 23-year-old RAF serviceman continues.

    Preparatory work is continuing on a landfill site at Milton ahead of a police search which is now likely to start in the next seven days. Work is being carried out to move a large volume of bulk material and to build access routes to allow the search to get underway.

    Police are also now issuing footage of the two remaining individuals who were seen on foot in the Brentgovel Street/ ‘horseshoe’ area around the time of the last confirmed sighting of Corrie. Both are potential witnesses as they were seen in the vicinity between 3.20am and 5.20am on Saturday 24 September. Still images of both have previously been issued by Suffolk Police.

    Detective Superintendent Katie Elliott said; “We are continuing to make progress on the investigation and we will be starting the landfill site search as soon as the preparatory work is complete. We have been carrying out a lot of enquiries behind the scenes and our work continues to find the truth about what happened to Corrie.”

    Any information relating to Corrie’s disappearance or about the potential witnesses should be passed to the incident room on 01473 782019. Alternatively you can call 101 and ask to speak to the team.

    Last edited by Greater Than; 03-02-2017 at 08:13 AM.

  4. #34
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    "We must stay level headed over arrest" says Corrie's mum

    1 March 2017

    The mum of missing airman Corrie McKeague has given her reaction to the arrest of a man by detectives investigating her son's disappearence.

    Nicola Urquhart's interview can be viewed at the above link.



    Suffolk Police Update

    1 March 2017

    26-year-old man arrested on suspicion of attempting to pervert the course of justice has now been bailed to return to police in April.

    The 26-year-old was arrested earlier today, Wednesday 1 March, and was taken into custody where he was interviewed on suspicion of attempting to pervert the course of justice relating to information provided to the continuing Corrie McKeague missing person investigation.

    The man is not the driver of the bin lorry which collected refuse from the area where Corrie was last seen and is not related to Corrie.

    Following the interview, he has now been bailed to return to police on April 13, while further enquiries are made.

    Any information relating to Corrie’s disappearance or about the potential witnesses should be passed to the incident room on 01473 782019. Alternatively you can call 101 and ask to speak to the team.



    Father of missing RAF airman Corrie McKeague says he believes 'several' people are perverting the course of justice over his son's disappearance

    2 March 2017

    The father of of missing RAF gunner Corrie McKeague has said he believes "several" people are perverting the course of justice in relation to his son's disappearance, after police made an arrest.

    [...]

    His father Martin McKeague said on his Facebook page: "At this point the McKeague family in Scotland is not getting its hopes up. There are a number of lines of enquiry that the police are pursuing just now so we'll just wait and see what we find out about this one.

    "Also, in my opinion there's not just one person out there who is perverting the course of justice in the investigation into Corrie's disappearance, but several. "We'll continue to tell you everything we can as we find out about it."

  5. #35
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    Corrie McKeague hunt: Man arrested 'a special constable who works for bin firm at centre of inquiry'

    3 March 2017

    A man arrested by detectives searching for missing airman Corrie McKeague is a waste disposal worker who also volunteers as a part-time Pc, it emerged on Friday.

    Special constable [HS], 26, was held on suspicion of perverting the course of justice earlier this week, five months after the RAF gunner was last seen.

    He works as a traffic dispatcher for the waste management firm Biffa and helps assign drivers to vehicles and collection routes.

    [...]

    [HS], of Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk, also works part-time as a Special Constable for Suffolk Police.

    [...]

    [HS] has been released on bail as police continue to probe his involvement in the huge missing persons inquiry.
    Last edited by Greater Than; 03-07-2017 at 10:16 PM.

  6. #36
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    Suffolk Police Update

    6 March 2017

    Police will begin a full-scale search of part of a landfill site at Milton in Cambridgeshire this week as part of the continuing investigation to find Corrie McKeague.

    Following preparatory work including building access routes to the area of the site that needs to be searched, moving 8,000 tonnes of bulk material and placing facilities at the location, the full scale search will now begin.

    Detective Superintendent Katie Elliott said;

    “The search is likely to take six to ten weeks to complete, although this will obviously depend on daily progress on the site. We have a large area – around 920 square metres, up to a depth of eight metres – of waste to search through and a plan has been put in place to manage this process to ensure a thorough and comprehensive search is undertaken.

    “Teams of specialist search trained police officers from both Suffolk and Norfolk will be carrying out the work to find anything that may be linked to the investigation.

    “In planning the search we have taken into account not only the need to find Corrie, but also factors including the noise, odour and disruption implications for local residents and site workers, and the safety and welfare of the officers who will undertake the search.

    "We know that physically searching the site has the potential to cause an increase in odour and we have taken steps to reduce this as much as possible. We hope residents will understand that we and the site owners have taken all these things into consideration when making a decision to go ahead with the search. However we also hope they will also understand why we are doing this as part of our ongoing enquiries to find Corrie.

    "We need to find him and discover what happened to him. While the search may not provide the answers as to what happened it is something we need to do as our investigation continues.”

    Since Corrie was reported as missing, police have been working through all possibilities to discover where he is. The work has been prioritised with the most likely scenarios being examined in detail.

    One of these lines of enquiry has been in respect of waste collections from the area, known as the horseshoe, around the time of the last sighting of Corrie.

    It was known, and CCTV shows, that a waste lorry made a collection in the area a short time after the last confirmed sighting of Corrie and the lorry was seized in the early stages of the enquiry for forensic examination. This did not reveal any traces of him, however the waste collection has been one line of enquiry police have persisted with and kept under constant review.

    The area of the landfill site where waste collected from Bury St Edmunds that morning was deposited has not had further items put onto it since police alerted the site, early in the investigation, to the possibility that this may need to be searched.

    Detectives working on the case have carried out a systematic examination of the possible options including using CCTV, phone and social media analysis, searches, media appeals, talking to those who had contact with Corrie, investigating his background and social life and tracing those who were out in Bury St Edmunds at the time of the last sighting – 3.25am on Saturday 24 September.

    Anyone with information about his disappearance is asked to call the incident room at Suffolk Police on 01473 782019.

  7. #37
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    Suffolk Police Update

    7 March 2017

    A 26-year-old man arrested on suspicion of attempting to pervert the course of justice as part of the continuing Corrie McKeague missing person investigation has been told he will face no further action.

    The 26-year-old was arrested on Wednesday 1 March and interviewed about information provided to the investigation before being bailed. However, after more work by detectives, he has now been told he will face no further action.

    Police have been carrying out extensive work to check and re-check data provided to officers. As a result of this comprehensive checking process and analysis it was discovered that the initial weight of the waste pick-up supplied to the investigation was incorrect and that it was far higher than originally thought.

    This directly led to the arrest as police moved to secure any potential evidence however, following further work and the interviewing of a second man under caution, detectives now believe there was no attempt to hide information.

    Detective Superintendent Katie Elliott said; "Through the persistence of officers and their detailed work we recently identified that the data provided was incorrect. We now know the weight of the waste collection from the ‘horseshoe’ on the night Corrie went missing was over 100kg, when the original information we were given indicated that this was 11kg, and this makes our search of the landfill the next logical step to try to find Corrie.

    “The investigation has identified that the company who provided the data usually charge per collection, not per weight of load collected, and it appears that it was genuinely believed by the company that the data provided was correct. There was no intention to mislead the investigation, however our discovery, through persisting with this through our enquiries and evidence gathering, now puts a new emphasis on the search.

    “Corrie’s family have been made aware of this new information and we continue to liaise with them as we move forward.

    “Our extensive work around CCTV to see if Corrie could have left the Brentgovel Street area and the vast number of other enquiries we have been making have been crucial to getting us to this point.

    “We have had to be methodical and systematic in our approach to ensure we were not ruling out the line of enquiry that may give us the answers. The search of the landfill is a huge undertaking, and still may not provide the answer as to what happened, but now, with new information uncovered by the officers working on the case, this is the priority.

    “We would like to thank all of those organisations who have been assisting with the investigation. Their assistance and co-operation throughout has allowed us to conduct the enquiries we needed to do and we are grateful that they have been supportive of our work.”

    Any information relating to Corrie’s disappearance should be passed to the incident room on 01473 782019. Alternatively you can call 101 and ask to speak to the team.

  8. #38
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    Police 'confident' missing Corrie Mckeague at landfill site

    8 March 2017

    Suffolk Police revealed a bin lorry seized shortly after the gunner vanished was carrying a heavier load than first thought.

    The force is now searching a landfill site in Cambridgeshire as a result.

    Det Supt Katie Elliott told the BBC: "I have a strong belief that we will find him here."

    [...]

    "We've been working tirelessly on this investigation to try and find Corrie - that's been our priority the whole way through.

    "To have that information really reinforced the decision that we'd already made that we needed to come and search this landfill site."

    [...]

    Police were initially told the waste collected from the area weighed 11kg (1st 10lb), too light to have contained Mr McKeague.

    The force has since found out the lorry's load was more than 100kg (15st 10lb).

    Asked if Mr Mckeague's family had wanted police to come to search the site sooner, Det Supt Elliott replied: "We had discussions with the family around coming to search the landfill site at the beginning of the investigation when we understood Corrie's phone [was] tracked at a similar pace to the waste lorry.

    "However, the information at that point did not lead us to believe that it was justifiable to come and search here. The strongest line of inquiry at that time was that Corrie had tried to walk home."



    Missing Corrie Mckeague: Airman 'will be found in landfill'

    8 March 2017

    The mother of missing serviceman Corrie Mckeague has said it is "just a matter of time" before they find her son's remains at a landfill site.

    [...]

    Mrs Urquhart said: "There's just no way realistically that Corrie was not in the bin.

    "Regardless of how he's ended up in there, I cannot get my head around how he's ended up in landfill.

    "I don't understand how the process has allowed him to get to landfill. It was the one thing that was giving me hope that he was still alive."

    [...]

    The dispute over the weight of the bin lorry - which led to the arrest of a 26-year-old man - was the result of a "genuine mistake", Det Supt Elliott said.

    "The investigation has identified that the company who provided the data usually charge per collection, not per weight of load collected, and it appears that it was genuinely believed by the company that the data provided was correct.

    The arrested man was held on suspicion of perverting the course of justice but has since been told no further action will be taken.



    Witnessing the landfill site search for Corrie McKeague

    8 March 2017

    [...]

    Detective Superintendent Katie Elliott said the search was already being planned when they discovered one of the bins removed from the horseshoe that day weighed more than 100kg instead of the 11kg they had first been told.

    Asked why the site had not been searched earlier, when Corrie’s phone signal suggested it had been in the dustcart, she said:

    “We tested the waste disposal lorry but the information we had was that the weight collected was 11kg. To come and search here, to do what you see today, for a phone wasn’t proportionate. “We had a set of hypotheses – Corrie told people he was walking home.”

    But having searched though thousands of hours of CCTV and spoken to all but two of the people seen in the area at the time, she said they could find no way for Corrie to have left the horseshoe unseen, so they began planning the search.

    [...]

    While [preparations were] going on, she said officers rechecking information discovered the error on the bin weight. “It was by going back to experts in the company who can read the raw data on their systems and were able to see it was over 100kg,” she said.

    How sure is she that Corrie is there? “You don’t mount an operation of this kind lightly,” Det Supt Elliott said. “I have a degree of confidence that we’ll find Corrie here.

    “If he’s here, we’ll find him.”



    Police Search A Milton Landfill Site For Missing RAF Airman Corrie McKeague

    Last edited by Greater Than; 05-05-2017 at 06:38 PM. Reason: Removed link to video that is no longer available

  9. #39
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    See video of the Milton landfill site where police, are searching for missing Corrie McKeague

    9 March 2017

    We have drone footage showing Suffolk police officers trawling through waste at a landfill site in Cambridgeshire in their ongoing search for missing RAF serviceman Corrie McKeague, who disappeared six months ago after a night out in Bury St Edmunds.


    [...]

    Despite claiming that the landfill site in Cambridgeshire was always an open line of enquiry, Corrie’s mother Mrs Urquhart has revealed police released the site four months ago.

    However, even though the landfill owners had been given legal permission to start piling rubbish back on top of the area where Corrie’s body may have been dumped, they had not done so.



    Corrie's Dad."Looking at the landfill site is like looking into hell"

    9 March 2017

    Video report by ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer

    Mr McKeague says his family had endured six months of anguish because of misleading information from the bin lorry firm which police believe took Corrie's body to the Cambridgeshire waste site.

  10. #40
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    Missing Corrie’s dad’s sympathy for error binman

    13 March 2017

    Martin McKeague, of Cupar, said he felt no anger towards [HS] and hoped the 26-year-old binman could move on from the genuine error.

    [...]

    Martin told the Sunday Mail: “One young man’s life has been destroyed. We know we’ve lost Corrie, I don’t want to see another young life destroyed.

    “I feel for this lad, he has my sympathy.

    “I hope he’s able to move on and get his life back on track.”

    Martin, himself a former binman for Perth and Kinross Council, said police told him that raw data collected by Biffa is quite in-depth and not easy to read.

    [...]

    Meanwhile, Nicola, of Dunfermline, said she was clinging on the possibility her son may still be alive.

    She told the Sunday Herald: “I know in my head that the chances of Corrie being alive are slim but I’m not giving up hope until he is found and brought home to me.”



    Corrie McKeague’s mum to visit suspected burial site

    13 March 2017

    Nicola Urquhart, 48, is expected to be joined at the landfill site by her husband David and Corrie’s brothers Makeyan, 25, and Darroch, 21.

    [...]

    A source told a Sunday newspaper: “There are plans for Nicola to visit the search site.

    "It won’t be easy for her or the boys but it’s where they now believe Corrie is and they want to go there so they can feel close to him.”

    [...]

    Last week, [Corrie's father] Martin and his wife Trisha visited the landfill site in Milton, Cambs.

    He said: “To actually see Suffolk and Norfolk Police there raking through the rubbish is a horrendous task.

    "The thought of just being there and that Corrie is possibly under foot really is staring into a piece of hell to be honest with you.

    "It was a very personal thing. We did have to take a couple of days to get over that emotion.”


  11. #41
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    Search for Corrie McKeague grinds to sudden halt

    17 March 2017

    [...]

    Nicola Urquhart, 48, said: "The search team were stood down first thing this morning as the excavator has broken down.

    "Work will hopefully resume on Monday."



    Corrie McKeague’s dad praises police search team ‘on hands and knees’ at Milton landfill site

    17 March 2017

    [...]

    Making a second visit to the site in Milton with his wife, 48-year-old Martin issued a statement on Thursday to express his gratitude.

    “We had the honour of meeting and shaking the hands of another five members of the police search team, who will be rotating into the existing team of eight men and women who are raking through the rubbish there and looking for my son,” he wrote.

    [...]

    Martin added: “These police officers are managing to sift through 80 tonnes of rubbish per day, sometimes on their hands and knees, to ensure no detail is missed.

    "Make no mistake; this is a high-risk crime scene with 24-hour security around the site, which means you need a small specially-trained team to ensure no evidence is contaminated.

    “For this reason, you couldn’t simply bring in a large gung-ho group with heavy machinery everywhere. This is a forensic search, like an excavation, to be treated delicately and with care.”

    Insisting he would “do anything to be out there with them,” Martin went on to say: “This is not classed as a low-risk search, where you can bring in volunteers, and search areas where this is very little if any chance of finding Corrie there. Those tend to become like media spectacles with little or no value.

    “What’s also important to remember is how the search has arrived at this point, in this wasteland.

    If it weren’t for the incredible efforts of the Suffolk police force and their persistence in going over and over the data - even as other serious lines of enquiry continued - the human error in the calculation of the weight of the bin that likely carried Corrie here may never have been found.”



    Corrie’s dad pays heartfelt tribute to cops sifting “80 tonnes of rubbish a day

    17 March 2017

    [...]

    Martin McKeague thanked Suffolk police officers for their efforts to find the missing 23-year-old saying “no words” could describe how indebted his family were to them.

    [...]

    “I’m humbled by their efforts, and the words to describe how indebted we are to these people escape me.

    “It was a very emotional day for us and it’s not getting any easier. I can’t believe the incredible progress this team has made from last week to this week.

    [...]

    “And to avoid any confusion whatsoever, the Suffolk police have confirmed that none of the information provided by private investigation agency McKenzie Intelligence Services (MIS) – who were employed with publicly crowdfunded money – has led to the search of this landfill site, nor has the information provided by MIS told the police anything they didn’t already know.

    “Now, if Trisha and I had at any time felt, even for a moment, that the landfill site should have been searched sooner based on the information that was available at the time, then we would have been the first to say this to them, and shared those sentiments with you. But this was not the case.”
    Last edited by Greater Than; 03-17-2017 at 09:34 PM.

  12. #42
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    Landfill Search For Missing Corrie Resumes

    20 March 2017

    Police investigating the disappearance of airman Corrie McKeague have resumed the search of a landfill site.

    The examination of the area was paused over the weekend after the excavator broke down.

  13. #43
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    Suffolk Police Update

    24 March 2017

    As a search continues at a landfill site in Milton in Cambridgeshire, police are confirming that the Health and Safety Executive (HSE) will be working alongside officers investigating Corrie McKeague’s disappearance.

    A team of specialist trained search officers from Suffolk and Norfolk Constabularies are continuing work at the site and have now been through more than 845 tonnes of material in the search.

    Detective Superintendent Katie Elliott said; “Officers have been liaising with the HSE as part of the investigation into the circumstances around what happened to Corrie.

    “At this stage our search at Milton continues. If there is a find on the site then the HSE will have a role to play in looking into the procedures that were in place and we have been speaking with them to ensure they are aware of our investigation to date.

    “Officers have completed thousands of hours of enquiries to find Corrie and through the work that has been completed over the past few months we have gathered a substantial amount of information which will inform both our own and any potential HSE investigation as we move forward.”

  14. #44
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    Health and Safety Executive working on Corrie McKeague investigation as 900 tonnes of landfill searched so far

    24 March 2017

    [...]

    A spokesman for HSE said they are helping police using their specialist knowledge of the waste system.
They said: “Using specialist knowledge on the safety aspects of waste collection, HSE is assisting Suffolk Police with its ongoing enquiries into missing airman Corrie McKeague.”



    Corrie Mckeague: Sixty tonnes of waste a day searched for airman

    24 March 2017

    [...]

    Mr Mckeague's father Martin said the "long wait" to find his missing son was "heartbreaking".

    He said: "We're six months down the line that Corrie went out and it hasn't got any easier.

    "I think now all the leads are leading to Corrie being in the landfill site.

    "It's the unknown. Its just been horrendous, there are no words for it."

    [...]

    Despite earlier claims, police said the decision to search the site was not prompted by data provided by an intelligence firm, hired by Mr Mckeague's family.

    Mr Mckeague's mother Nicola Urquhart brought in McKenzie Intelligence Services after she expressed concerns with the police investigation.

    Its managing director Forbes McKenzie said data provided about Mr Mckeague may have helped direct police to the landfill site.

    But, police said they had planned to search the site before it was revealed a bin collected from the area where Mr Mckeague was last seen was heavier than first thought.

    A spokeswoman said: "Officers have been liaising with the company that provided the [bin weight] data to check and re-check the information provided.

    This has involved them going back through thousands of lines of raw data to check the information, leading to the error being found.

    "This was not in any way linked to data provided by MIS, the private company employed by Nicola Urquhart."



    Missing Corrie: "Suffolk Police Have Let The Public Down"

    24 March 2017

    The landfill search for missing airman Corrie McKeague should have started much earlier, says a retired detective superintendent.

    Nick Biddiss, who during his career has carried out a number of investigations involving landfill searches, says that it was "fairly obvious" that the site should have been examined.

    [...]

    Steve Gaskin, former Metropolitan Police detective chief inspector, was also very critical of Suffolk Police:

    "You don't even need to be a detective to understand that there has been mistakes here. Any reasonable person would have undertook an investigation of that site a lot earlier. All you need to see are the words bin, lorry, landfill site"

    [...]

    Suffolk police's full statement in response to this report is below:

    The former officer is not aware of the full circumstances of the case and he clearly speaks with the benefit of hindsight, not with the knowledge of the investigation team who have worked tirelessly to find Corrie since the start of this enquiry.

    The landfill site search was always one possibility police were looking at, after it was thought Corrie’s phone may have been in the bin lorry, however it was only one of the possibilities. It was thought extremely unlikely that he went with his phone due to the information officers had at that time about the weight of the pick-up. Officers were told that the waste pick up from the area was just 11kg, and it was only through comprehensive checking and re-checking by police that this was recently found to be incorrect.

    The bin lorry had also been forensically examined and this did not reveal any traces of Corrie.

    Initial witness accounts indicated that Corrie may have tried to walk back to Honington. There was also speculation that something else may have happened to him – that he may have been taken against his will, for example - and officers could not afford to rule out any of these options.

    Painstaking work followed alongside searches, comprehensive CCTV examination and background enquiries to see what may have happened. The combination of the lack of CCTV sightings and witness information gradually ruled out many of the other possibilities but it was only by carrying out these enquiries – and the work to check the data provided - that this was found to be the most likely option.

    We knew the cost of any search would run into hundreds of thousands of pounds - it is estimated the cost of the search will be around £500,000 if it lasts ten weeks - but this was always going to be the case. The difference now is that we believe we’re looking for more than just Corrie’s mobile phone, which we already had acquired data from through other means.

    It is worth noting that this investigation has called upon major crime and specialist expertise from across the UK.

    It is always disappointing when a former investigating officer fails to realise the complexities of a case. He better than anyone should know that police have to work with facts, not rumours and speculation, particularly when we have an active investigation into the full circumstances of Corrie’s disappearance."

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    Father of missing Corrie McKeague tells of heartbreak

    24 March 2017

    [...]

    Speaking to STV News, Corrie's father Martin said he had now visited the landfill site three times.

    Martin McKeague said: "I just never imagined being here six months down the line.

    "It's just utterly heartbreaking and I don't wish this on anybody.

    "I don't even know where the time has gone, I'm kind of just existing. I'm trying day by day to get through this mess."

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