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  1. #76
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    Suffolk Police Update

    4 October 2017

    Police investigating the disappearance of Corrie McKeague can confirm that another individual who had their image released to the media on Thursday 21 September has now been identified.

    It is the image of a bald male with the red jacket walking away from Flex nightclub in Bury St Edmunds at about 1.25am on 24 September. This individual has come forward to police but has not been able to assist the investigation.

  2. #77
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    Landfill search for Corrie McKeague stopped because of 'incorrect information', says mum

    4 October 2017

    [...]

    Nicola said the initial search was carried out based on evidence from landfill owners FCC Environment, which owns the two sites, and a private haulage firm which it hires.

    The serving police officer claimed they suggested just one lorry could have carried Corrie from the holding site in Red Lodge on the Monday after his disappearance.

    She said: "They've taken this step because the police themselves could not understand why they have not found him.

    "They were utterly convinced they were going to find him and it really did baffle them.

    "They now realise that the information they were given wasn't correct and they've went back and kept questioning it and they've finally realised that it wasn't just one lorry they should have been following."

    However she defended the police decision to search in the wrong place saying she was now "extremely confident" in their current investigation.

    "The problem is that they can only go on what they were told at the time and what they were told at the time was that it was just the one lorry that went in," she added.



    Corrie’s mum claims police followed “wrong” bin lorry in hunt for her son

    5 October 2017

    [...]

    The lorry understood to have emptied the bin it is believed Corrie may have been in, dumped its load in “bay three” at the Red Lodge Transfer Station in Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk, on Saturday 24th September last year .

    The dumped refuse was then crushed with a “dozer” along with other rubbish already in the bay.

    According to Nicola, it was previously understood that on the following Monday another lorry came along to collect the rubbish and transport it to the Milton Landfill, Cambridgeshire.

    However, she added that not all of the rubbish was collect from the bay at the transfer station meaning that a further three lorries which collected rubbish at the bay at later date may have picked up his body.

    Writing online Nicola said: [...]

    After the Biffa bin lorry unloads on the Saturday morning nothing else is put on top. However, on the Monday 8th further lorries dump their rubbish in bay three.

    “The weight the police had originally uncovered for the rubbish that was removed in the first load was also now found to be incorrect.”

    “This now means it is highly likely that the Biffa rubbish was never collected in that first load or went with the lorry the police had followed to Milton Landfill.”

    “Police have now found out that there were in fact three Lorries that picked up at Red Lodge and took rubbish to Milton Landfill so now all three of these vehicles have been checked to see if these also have GPS Tracker and their Tachographs have been checked.”



    Police deny claim Corrie landfill search based on details that were ‘not correct’

    9 October 2017

    Nicola said the initial search was carried out based on evidence from landfill owners FCC Environment, which owns the two sites, and a private haulage firm which it hires, which suggested just one lorry could have carried Corrie from the holding site on the Monday after his disappearance.

    She claims police have now discovered it could have been more than one, which has prompted them to widen the search. But Suffolk Police say the landfill ‘cell’ they searched contained a whole week’s waste from Red Lodge and other transfer depots.

    [...]

    A Suffolk Police spokesman said: “The area of Cell 22 within the original search parameters was identified as a result of a number of pieces of information and was extended twice following further data that came to light including data in respect of a vehicle taking waste to the landfill site.

    “The fact remains that the waste excavated to date includes approximately one weeks’ worth of waste from FCC Red Lodge and other transfer stations throughout the region and so the waste from a number of lorries delivering to the site during this period has been excavated and searched.

    "The area that has been searched still remains the location where Corrie was most likely to have been found and would still have been searched first had all of the information that has now been obtained through the diligent and painstaking work of the investigation team been known at the start of the search..

    “The disposal of waste is not a precise science and there are a number of locations where waste can be delivered into an open cell. The police have searched the most likely area and as a result of their work are able to establish the next most likely area.”

  3. #78
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    ‘Blatant lies’ hampering Corrie search, says his dad

    18 October 2017

    [...]

    Now Corrie’s dad Martin, who lives in Cupar with his wife Trisha, has issued a statement on behalf of the McKeague family in Scotland in which he stresses his support for Suffolk Police.

    “Over the past year, the investigation into my son’s disappearance has been plagued by blatant efforts to use the media to misinform the public about the facts in the search for my son, Corrie,” he said.

    “The McKeague family in Scotland have made repeated efforts to fix these lies as each was printed.

    "We have tried at every opportunity to tell the truth, including that MIS, the agency that was paid tens-of-thousands from the pubic crowdfunding provided absolutely no new information to the police whatsoever; there was never a DSMA-Notice (which is an official request to news editors not to publish or broadcast items on specified subjects for reasons of national security); the police never seized and searched the wrong bin lorry.

    “All of the above can be confirmed by the Suffolk police.”

    He continued: “We believe that we owe my son, the public the police and the volunteers the truth.

  4. #79
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    Suffolk Police Update

    20 October 2017

    Police can confirm that the resumption of the search for Corrie McKeague at the Milton landfill site will begin next week (Monday 23 October).

    The extended search, which is likely to take around four to six weeks, will concentrate on an area of Cell 22 next to the site of the earlier search. The indications are this is the next most likely area where Corrie could be.

    Careful re-checking of the data available to the Major Investigation Team has concluded the area of the original 20-week search is still the location where there was the highest likelihood of finding Corrie. However, the nature of waste disposal and its movement is not a precise science, hence the requirement to extend the search.



    Corrie McKeague Search To Resume Next Week

    20 October 2017

    [...]

    Search teams will return to the Milton landfill site in Cambridgeshire on Monday to look for the serviceman.

    An area, which has been labelled Cell 22, will be the focus and it is expected to last around four to six weeks.

    'Cell 22' is 10,000sq metres in size, and the new area that police will search is over 1800 cubic metres.

    [...]

    His mother spoke to Forces News about the police decision to re-start the landfill search for the missing airman.

    “I’m really pleased that they’ve re-started the search. It’s been horrible having to wait, feeling like nothing was getting done… Since July it’s been difficult just waiting.

    "That must mean they’re still getting the incorrect information and something else has happened, or that somebody else is involved, so they’ll have to go down that route.



    Search for missing airman Corrie to resume next week

    20 October 2017

    [...]

    And the news has been welcomed by Corrie’s relatives, with father, Martin who lives in Cupar with his wife Trisha, saying the wait for a date to be given had been “difficult for everyone.”

    “The entire McKeague family in Scotland welcomes the news from the Suffolk police that the search for Corrie at the Milton landfill site will resume on Monday 23rd October,” he said.

    “As you can imagine, the time between the decision to halt the search back on Friday 21st July and today’s announcement has been difficult for everyone.

    “However, this family continues to remain focused on the facts and on finding my son, and we will continue to support the Suffolk police and the volunteers from both the Suffolk and Norfolk police departments 100 per cent, as we have done from the outset.

    "Equally, we will continue to challenge those individuals who have since the beginning of this investigation purposefully lied and misinformed the media and the public about the facts in this investigation. Those who have supported us have a right to know the truth.

    “The facts and evidence in this investigation clearly point us towards the landfill site, and the police are doing the right by continuing to look for Corrie there.

  5. #80
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    Police resume search for missing Corrie McKeague at Milton landfill site

    23 October 2017

    Police have resumed the search for 23-year-old missing airman Corrie McKeague today at a landfill site in Milton, Cambridgeshire.

    An extended search of the site, which is expected to take around four to six weeks, will concentrate on an area of cell 22, close to the site of the initial search for the airman.

    [...]

    The new search area, in Milton, Cambridgeshire, is the next most likely place where Mr McKeague could be found, Suffolk police said.

    A spokesman said: “Careful re-checking of the data available to the Major Investigation Team has concluded the area of the original 20-week search is still the location where there was the highest likelihood of finding Corrie.

    “However, the nature of waste disposal and its movement is not a precise science, hence the requirement to extend the search.”

    [...]

    Detective Superintendent Katie Elliott, of Suffolk police, added: “Throughout this rigorous investigation we have remained committed to following all reasonable lines of inquiry in our endeavours to discover what has happened to Corrie.

    “Confronted by the variances in the way waste can be deposited and through further investigation we cannot discount the possibility Corrie may be elsewhere in Cell 22.

    “Therefore, we believe our decision to extend the search area is the correct one.”


  6. #81
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    Suffolk Police Update

    27 October 2017

    Suffolk Constabulary can confirm that officers involved in the Corrie McKeague missing person inquiry have received the report following a review of the investigation.

    The review was conducted by the East Midlands Special Operations Unit. The report concludes that police have conducted a thorough, methodical and detailed investigation and explored all reasonable lines of inquiry with no new further leads needing to be pursued.

    The review also concludes that Corrie is most likely to be in the Milton landfill site and the review also supports the continued search of the eastern end of cell 22 at the Milton landfill site which began on Monday 23 October.



    Corrie Mckeague: Airman 'most likely in landfill site'

    27 October 2017

    Missing RAF airman Corrie Mckeague's body is "most likely" in a landfill site where a resumed search is under way, an independent inquiry says.

    [...]

    The inquiry by the unit, made up of specialist officers from five police forces, assessed whether there were any other lines of inquiry in the Mckeague case.

    It concluded police conducted "a thorough, methodical and detailed investigation and explored all reasonable lines of inquiry with no new further leads needing to be pursued".

    Mr McKeague's mother, Nicola Urquhart, said she has not yet seen the report but expects Suffolk Police to share its contents with the family at a later date.

    "They've said there are 14 recommendations... some of them might have already been carried out by now, or they may be under way, but Suffolk [Police] still need to be able to take a little time to be able to look through this," she said.



    Corrie Mckeague disappearance: Review finds Suffolk Police probe explored 'all reasonable lines of inquiry'

    27 October 2017

    Suffolk Police have conducted a "thorough, methodical and detailed investigation" into the disappearance of missing RAF serviceman Corrie McKeague, a report has found.

    [...]

    The report has been passed on to the force but won't be released due to it containing operationally sensitive material.



    Review Concludes All Reasonable Lines In Missing Corrie McKeague Case Were Explored

    27 October 2017

    A review has concluded that officers involved in the Corrie McKeague investigation were, “thorough, methodical and explored all reasonable lines of inquiry”.

    The review was conducted by the East Midlands Special Operations Unit to discover whether any other lines of inquiry should be looked into to uncover new information.

    The report, produced from the review, states that no new further leads needed to be pursued.

    It concludes that Corrie is most likely to be the Milton landfill site and that the continued search of the site is the correct action to take.

    [...]

    Suffolk Constabulary confirmed today that they had received the report, but that it would be not be released to the public due to it containing operationally sensitive material.

    [...]

    The East Midlands Special Operations Unit (EMSOU) is a collaborative team uniting specialist officers and staff from the region’s five police forces (Derbyshire, Leicestershire, Lincolnshire, Northamptonshire, Nottinghamshire) in tackling major crime, and serious and organised crime.

  7. #82
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    Missing Corrie McKeague: Mum’s “great relief” after transfer station search

    30 October 2017

    The mother of missing Fife airman Corrie McKeague has spoken of her “great relief” that a search of a waste transfer station over the weekend proved fruitless.

    Nicola Urquhart was speaking after around 30 volunteers from the Suffolk Lowland Search and Rescue (SULSAR) took time on Sunday to scour the Red Lodge Transfer Station in Suffolk in response to her ongoing fears her son may have been dumped there.

    [...]

    "Around 30 of the professional and dedicated volunteers yet again gave up their own precious free time to search for Corrie, along with fire service cadaver dogs,” Nicola explained.

    “When I’ve been requesting this search to be completed the DCI in charge was aware that although only one person he was aware of had managed to survive being crushed in the rear of a bin lorry.

    “As such, although the chance was extremely remote, it was still possible and he agreed the search would take place.

  8. #83
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    http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-suffolk-43519579

    Home Office will pay some of the £2.15 m costs of the investigation.

  9. #84
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  10. #85
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    https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/...old-case-squad

    Investigation to be passed to cold case squad.

  11. #86
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    https://www.cambridge-news.co.uk/new...s-dad-14459048

    Suffolk Police confirm Corrie knew April was pregnant.

  12. #87
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    http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...-landfill.html

    Corrie Mckeague may be in a different landfill.

  13. #88
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    https://www.websleuths.com/forums/sh...3#post14042613

    See link in main thread.


    Daily Mirror 27/03/18
    Corrie Pregnancy

    Corrie’s dad claimed his son knew he was about to become a father, and that this may have contributed to him having an “altered state of mind” after he became extremely intoxicated on the night he vanished.But numerous reports claimed Corrie did not know that girlfriend April Oliver, 22, could have been pregnant before he disappeared.However, police have now confirmed to the Mirror that April did tell him she thought she might be expecting. She gave birth in June as known to suffer from depression and his father believes it is possible he may have taken his own life if he was worried over his future responsibilities.Martin said: “A lot of people went to great lengths to suggest Corrie didn’t know he was about to become a father. I don’t know their reasoning for this but I’ve always felt it could have been significant.“Perhaps it contributed to him drinking excessively that night, or perhaps it led him to get in the bin, perhaps he knew what would happen if he got in that bin.”Suffolk police confirmed: “A number of witnesses have provided statements stating that Corrie was aware of April’s pregnancy."
    Last edited by Shiressleuth; 04-08-2018 at 04:27 PM.

  14. #89
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    Continued

    Daily Mirror 27/3/18

    Private eye and the missing £53,000

    Corrie McKeague's mum reveals police may have searched the WRONG bin lorry while looking for RAF airman
    Campaigners blamed police for “lacking basic resources” to handle calls from the public.

    A JustGiving site set up by local campaigner Cheryl Hickman said: “The police investigation team, through a combination of lack of resources, intransigence and
    incompetence, have failed to capture and process vital evidence and still lack the basic resources to efficiently process a tiny number of phone calls per week.”

    Suffolk police categorically denied this but failed to correct continued public statements by campaigners that the police were struggling.

    More than 5,000 well-wishers raised £53,000 – but so far no public accounts have been published, despite promises on the JustGiving site.

    The money was allegedly used to fund private investigators. But Suffolk police said the private probe created no new lines of enquiry.

    The private eyes provided a single disk of information relating to the FindCorrie Facebook page. Corrie’s dad Martin said: “I feel sorry for the well-wishers who donated their hard-earned money.”

    Campaigners’ posters gave five mobile phone numbers “answered by Corrie’s family and friends” instead of the official police hotline.

    Det Supt Elliott said: “Naturally we’d have wanted the information to come into the investigation team but it wasn’t within our remit to stipulate exactly how that should happen.”

    The Mirror has attempted to contact Ms Hickman for a comment.

  15. #90
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    Daily Mirror article 27 Mar 2018

    Continued

    The deleted social media

    Nicola Urquhart, Corrie's mum, was revealed to be responsible for deleting social media profiles

    One year after Corrie McKeague disappearance police release new CCTV images in hope of breakthrough
    Corrie was leading a double life, trawling the internet in search of casual sex with strangers.

    The 23-year-old gunner had an account on dating website Plenty of Fish. The serviceman described himself as “a princess” who was looking for a relationship.

    He also had an account on the gay dating app Grindr, set up when he was aged 21, two years before he disappeared. The account carried the username “BiLad21”.

    Corrie and his girlfriend April Oliver also joined an online swingers’ club.

    The airman created a profile on the Fab Swingers website in 2014, saying he was looking for straight and lesbian couples as well as for single women aged 18 to 60. It stated: “We are a young couple, but we know what we want.”

    Corrie’s family believe there could have been vital information in the social media accounts.

    However, they were deleted before the police were able to contact all relevant parties who may have come into contact with the serviceman.

    The Mirror can reveal “advice and assistance was offered to Corrie’s mother Nicola, above, around social media” from Suffolk police after it emerged she was responsible for deleting social media profiles.

    Det Supt Elliott said: “I am not willing to discuss operational details.”

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