Countess of Chester Hospital, where nurse Lucy Letby committed her murders, may change its name

Countess of Chester Hospital, where nurse Lucy Letby committed her murders, may change its name


The name of the hospital where nurse Lucy Letby killed her victims, the Countess of Chester Hospital, may change.

The Princess of Wales is the current countess, therefore it is a royal title, although the King is unlikely to object.

The hospital, originally opened as a division of the Cheshire Lunatic Asylum in 1829, changed its name to the Countess of Chester in 1984 when Princess Diana, who was the countess at the time, attended the inaugural ceremony.

Portly TV host Eamonn Holmes briefs his GB News audience about Spain’s La Furia Roja (Red Fury) defeating the Lionesses: ‘What’s so sad? It was a football match.

‘They lost it. That was it, move on. I was more disappointed in Manchester United’s abysmal display against Spurs on Saturday.’


Ever after Holmes OBE was let go by ITV in 2022, he has grown increasingly vocal.

Prince William hasn’t benefited from his choice to boycott the Lionesses in the World Cup final.

Both Infanta Sofia and Queen Letizia of Spain were in attendance.

Although Australia and England, the other semi-finalists, all have royal families, William was hesitant to interrupt his summer vacation.

Since watching the Wimbledon men’s final a month ago, he and Kate haven’t been in public.


After Lucy Letby chose not to show up for her sentence, the government once again pledged to reform the legislation.

Why the hesitation? Within a month, three Northern Ireland-related bills from this year obtained royal assent.

Another spanned five weeks and was about rights for those with British nationality.

Nine accelerated Bills, including the King’s modifications to counsellors of state, were passed last year; they took a week to complete.

Although the Tories do not see Sir Keir Starmer, the head of Labour, as an inducement, he has said that he would accept a modification in the legislation.


The late Sir Michael Parkinson once reviewed their worst interviewees with colleagues TV interviewers Alan Whicker and David Frost.

On a sheet of paper, they consented to sign their names.

Thor Heyerdahl, well-known for his 1947 Kon-Tiki journey, in which he travelled 5,000 miles across the Pacific Ocean on a hand-built raft from South America to the Tuamotu Islands, was the subject of each of their letters.

We all came to the conclusion that he wouldn’t make the best crewmate, Parky recounted.

Nevertheless, in 2002, the Norwegian government gave Heyerdahl a state burial in the Oslo Cathedral as a mark of respect.


In Backpass, the football magazine, Laurie Sivell, a renowned custodian from the 1970s and 1980s, recalls how his Ipswich Town manager, Bill McGarry, attempted to address the issue of his modest 5ft 8in height: ‘He’d have me hanging from the rafters under the stand after training.’

‘It gained me an inch but also meant I had the longest arms of anyone in British football!’

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