News Edward Bunyan and Indira Gainiyeva left Stonyhurst College in Clitheroe, Lancashire, in the early hours of Monday morning

Stonyhurst headmaster rules their return as 'untenable' after their departure to the Caribbean sparked an international search

Clinton lawyers denounce evidence

WHITE HOUSE lawyers wound up their defence of President Bill Clinton in the Senate yesterday, protesting that the charges against him were flawed and on no account justified his removal from office.

Clinton Trial: Day One: The Rules of the Hearing

ONLY THE second Senate trial of a president and the first this century is to be regulated by rules set for the first impeachment trial - Andrew Johnson's in 1868 - and updated only minimally.

Clinton Trial: Day One: Rules echo ordeal of Andrew Johnson

ONLY THE second Senate trial of a president and the first this century is to be regulated by rules set for the first impeachment trial - Andrew Johnson's in 1868 - and updated only minimally. The rules are old-fashioned and rigorous.

Clinton Trial: Day One: `A despicable besotted, traitorous President'

"THEY DID not know what impeachment was, exactly, but they had a general idea that it would come in the form of an avalanche, or a thunder clap, or that maybe the roof would fall in." Thus wrote Mark Twain on the eve of the only other impeachment trial to be held for a United States president - the unloved Andrew Johnson back in 1868.

Clinton's Senate Trial: Silence as judge in black presides

AT PRECISELY 1pm yesterday, the stately figure of Chief Justice William Rehnquist, clad in a black robe with gold stripes on the sleeves, was escorted into the Capitol to initiate perhaps the most solemn procedure under the Constitution: presiding at the impeachment trial of the President.

The Impeachment Of A President: How It Could All End

1. He resigns

The Impeachment Of A President: Washington, 1868 - The precedents of misdemeanour

Johnson: The man who stood and fought to stay in office

IMPEACHED

Clinton halts Iraq blitz but 'fights to the last' at home

Leading Article: Bombs shouldn't stop impeachment

Bombs shouldn't

IMPEACHMENT HEARINGS: Process could be simply a formality

BILL CLINTON followed Richard Nixon and Andrew Johnson into the history books yesterday when the judiciary committee of the House of Representatives opened formal impeachment hearings that could culminate in his removal from office. They could, but - unless there is a sharp change of public or Congressional mood - they will not.

Starr puts case for removing Clinton

BILL CLINTON followed Richard Nixon and Andrew Johnson into the history books yesterday when the judiciary committee of the House of Representatives opened formal impeachment hearings that could culminate in his removal from office. They could, but - unless there is a sharp change of public or Congressional mood - they will not.

Starr in dock for Clinton hearing

Impeachment process: Leaks from prosecutor's testimony fuel row with White House as formal inquiry begins

Hang on in there, Mr Clinton

Most people at some time or another lie about their sex lives - only a cad tells the truth about a love affair

Football: Young and old make an impact

Birmingham City 1 Bury 0

Football: Buried by Adebola

BY NORMAN FOX
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Child abuse scandal: Did a botched blackmail attempt by South African intelligence help Cyril Smith escape justice?

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