Terri Judd

Terri Judd is a reporter with The Independent, who writes regularly on defence issues, having repeatedly embedded with British troops in Iraq and Afghanistan.

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SAS sniper, Sergeant Danny Nightingale and wife Sally leaving his court martial in Bulford on 5 July

SAS sniper Danny Nightingale susceptible to 'confabulating' or making up confessions due to brain trauma, court hears

Sergeant Danny Nightingale suffered such a brain trauma that he could be susceptible to “confabulating” or making up confessions, two psychologists told a court martial.

Jeremy Bamber among Britain’s most notorious murderers to challenge whole-life sentences in European courts

Victory for the family killer, Peter Moore and Douglas Vinter could lead to further calls from right wingers to distance the country from Strasbourg

Danny Nightingale leaving his court martial in Bulford, Wiltshire

SAS sniper Danny Nightingale to give evidence in 'illegal weapon' court martial

Sergeant Danny Nightingale will have the chance to defend himself tomorrow when he gives evidence before his court martial.

Danny Nightingale leaving his court martial in Bulford, Wiltshire

SAS in a corner: did it operate lax procedures over illegal arms?

Soldiers from most elite regiment called to give evidence at court martial of Danny Nightingale

Sergeant Danny Nightingale

Court martial told: former SAS sergeant Danny Nightingale is lying over illegal gun

Prosecutor says ex-sniper has changed story about how he came to be in possession of it and is now lying

Shrien Dewani is accused of killing his bride Anni on their honeymoon in South Africa
Alexander Litvinenko: The former KGB agent died from polonium-210 poisoning in 2006

High Court appears to back calls for public inquiry into death of former KGB agent Alexander Litvinenko

The High Court appeared to back calls for the government to concede to a public inquiry into the death of former KGB agent Alexander Litvinenko today.

Stuart Hall arrives at Preston Crown Court

Stuart Hall case sees 150 complaints that sentence was too lenient

Attorney general reveals that a large number of people want his office to consider 83-year-old's sentence for referral to Court of Appeal

Classroom assistants and nursery nurses win equal pay fight

More than 200 classroom assistants and nursery nurses won a vital battle in their fight for equal pay yesterday when the Supreme Court ruled they could fairly be compared to male manual workers such as refuse collectors.

Baroness Hale of Richmond becomes first female Deputy President of the Supreme Court

The first female Deputy President of the Supreme Court has been announced with the appointment of Baroness Hale of Richmond.

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Japanese mood was against what was seen as irresponsible trips to a vicious war zone
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One young mother tells of torture by Assad regime
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People who hear voices in their heads are being encouraged to talk back
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Survivors of the Nazi concentration camp remember its horror, 70 years on
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The uniforms that make up modern life come to the fore
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Months before the invasion of Iraq in 2003, experts sought to warn the PM about his plans. Here, four of them recall that day
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The stories, the writers and the changes over the last quarter of a century
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As head of The Soldiers' Charity, Martin Rutledge has to temper compassion with realism. He tells Chris Green how his Army career prepared him
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Smash hit go under the hammer

It's nice to pick up a new record once in a while, but the purchasers of two latest releases can go a step further - by buying the only copy
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A new documentary looks back at origins of the computer-games industry
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Twenty years ago, Belle & Sebastian was a fey indie band from Glasgow. It still is – except today, as prime mover Stuart Murdoch admits, it has a global cult following, from Hollywood to South Korea