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Constance Marten and Mark Gordon trial: Couple’s newborn baby ‘did not stand a chance’, court hears | UK News

A newborn baby girl who died after being taken to live in a tent in wintry conditions would still be alive if it was not for her parents’ actions, according to prosecutors.

Constance Marten, 36, and her partner Mark Gordon, 49, are accused of several charges, including manslaughter by gross negligence and causing or allowing the death of a child.

Marten had told “big fat lies” over her daughter’s death – lies that “fell from her mouth like confetti in the wind when she gave evidence”, prosecutors alleged, adding Gordon “did not dare” to give evidence, with his “silence deafening”.

Their Old Bailey trial has heard how the couple went on the run from authorities in early 2023 in an attempt to keep baby Victoria after their four older children were taken into care.

The Lidl bag where Victoria's body was found. Pic: Metropolitan Police
Image:
The shopping bag in which Victoria’s body was found. Pic: Metropolitan Police

They lived off-grid in a “flimsy” tent on the South Downs during last winter, and in her “very short life” Victoria “did not stand a chance”, the court was told.

In a closing speech on Monday, prosecutor Tom Little KC said: “That is the cold, hard, brutal reality of this case. There is no point in soft-soaping it.

“Baby Victoria would still be alive if it was not for the actions and inactions of these two defendants. Nobody else is to blame are they?”

‘Neglected and exposed to dangerous conditions’

Mr Little described Victoria as a “freezing cold baby girl with just a single babygrow and one vest, no hat”, who was “neglected and exposed to dangerous conditions”.

The court heard Victoria was found dead in a supermarket “bag for life” wearing just a soiled nappy and hidden beneath “waste and detritus” in a disused allotment shed in Brighton on 1 March last year.

The pair, who had abandoned their car after it burst into flames near Bolton, Greater Manchester, on 5 January 2023, were arrested in Brighton a few weeks later on 27 February.

The shed where Victoria's body was found in a Lidl bag. Pic: Metropolitan Police
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The disused shed where Victoria’s body was discovered. Pic: Metropolitan Police

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The prosecutor alleged Marten had told “big fat lies”, including her claim that a buggy – bought and discarded in London the same day – had a “sub-zero sleeping bag” on it, unlike the one shown to the jury with a “foot muff”.

Pointing to the replica buggy exhibited in court, Mr Little said: “There was going to be some kind of muff-off in this case between this version, and this mythical version.”

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Not only was Marten’s version a “demonstrable lie”, it was delivered with “self-righteous indignation” as part of a “well-crafted” act to “pull the wool” over jurors’ eyes, Mr Little went on.

The defendants, of no fixed address, deny manslaughter by gross negligence, perverting the course of justice, concealing the birth of a child, child cruelty and causing or allowing the death of a child.

The Old Bailey trial continues.

Bradford: Habibur Masum charged with murder of woman stabbed to death while pushing baby in pram | UK News

A man has been charged with the murder of a woman who was killed while pushing her baby in a pram.

Habibur Masum, 25, of Leamington Avenue, Burnley, was also charged with possession of a bladed article.

He will appear at Bradford Magistrates’ Court on Thursday.

Kulsuma Akter, 27, died after being stabbed in Bradford, West Yorkshire, on Saturday afternoon.

She was taken to hospital but died from her injuries.

Video from the scene showed Ms Akter’s baby still in the pram, being looked after by police and her mother’s friends.

Masum was arrested 150 miles away in Aylesbury, Buckinghamshire, on Tuesday morning.

Ms Akter, from Oldham, was attacked while she was out getting food to break her Ramadan fast, her cousin Aftab Miah told Sky News.

“She was a loving sister. She was very caring and humble. She made people laugh,” he added.

Police previously carried out raids across Burnley, Oldham and Chester as part of the investigation.

Near the scene of the stabbing in Bradford
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Ms Akter died after being stabbed in Westgate, Bradford, on 6 April

Near the scene of the stabbing in Bradford

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Four other men arrested in Aylesbury on suspicion of assisting an offender and drug offences remain in custody.

Detectives said they are age 23, 26, 28, and 29, and from the West Midlands area.

A 23-year-old man, arrested in the Cheshire area – also on suspicion of assisting an offender, has been released on bail.

Police are still urging anyone with information to get in contact on 101, or anonymously via Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.

‘I’m visually impaired, but I got to see my unborn baby’: Blind photography exhibition World Unseen features incredible ultrasound scan | Ents & Arts News

Running her fingers over her scan for the first time, Karen Trippass could feel straight away that her unborn baby had her husband’s nose.

Born with bilateral coloboma, a rare condition also known as cat-eye syndrome, she never thought she would experience this pregnancy milestone in the same way that sighted expectant mums do, the excitement of seeing the shifting black and white shapes of a growing embryo appearing on screen for the first time.

It was something she missed out on while pregnant with her eldest daughter, Phoebe, 10 years ago. Questioned by medical staff and social workers on her ability to care for a newborn at that time, Karen says being visually impaired meant she was treated differently and she suffered from depression, finding it difficult to bond with her baby before her birth.

Karen Trippass's raised baby scan helped her 'see' her unborn daughter while she was pregnant. Pic: World Unseen
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Karen’s raised baby scan helped her ‘see’ her unborn daughter while she was pregnant. Pic: World Unseen

This time round, she was able to “meet” her baby through her 29-week ultrasound thanks to technology that creates a raised image, providing a tactile feel of her child wriggling in her womb. She says having this, and also being able to hear the heartbeat, helped her feel more connected.

Karen’s second daughter, Ruby, is now eight weeks old, and her scan hangs up at their home in Surrey.

“The first thing I remember noticing was her nose,” she says. “She’s got my husband’s nose. I could feel the top of her head, her nose, the dip of her eyes… I’ll always treasure it.

Karen Trippass, who is visually impaired, 'sees' her baby scan for the first time by feeling a raised image. Pic: World Unseen
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Pic: World Unseen

“Both my babies are IVF, it took us a long time to get there. So the whole thing’s emotional anyway, but then getting to see your baby like everybody else does… I just hope that every visually impaired woman who has a baby could get that opportunity.

“I don’t expect the NHS to be rolling it out, but even if you had to pay a minimal charge, I think a lot of people would prefer it. I just think it’s amazing, the concept of having family pictures from now on would be pretty cool.”

According to the NHS, there are more than two million people living with sight loss in the UK, with around 340,000 registered as blind or partially sighted.

Karen’s scan of Ruby was created by camera firm Canon, and is being featured as part of its new World Unseen exhibition, launched in partnership with the Royal National Institute of Blind People (RNIB) – “the photography exhibition you don’t need to see”.

The World Unseen exhibition features photos paired with braille, elevated images and audio descriptions, as well as obscured versions of the photographs to show how they might be seen by those who are blind or visually impaired. Pic: World Unseen/Canon
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The World Unseen exhibition features photos paired with braille, elevated images and audio descriptions. Pic: World Unseen/Canon

Designed completely with the experience of blind and partially sighted people in mind, the exhibition features a series of pictures taken by world-renowned photographers, some who are visually impaired, accompanied with elevated prints, audio descriptions, soundscapes and braille.

For sighted people, traditional images are obscured in different ways to convey different types of visual impairment, from glaucoma to diabetic retinopathy. It is an insight into the difficulties faced by blind and partially sighted people, a challenge to see life through their lens, and a reminder of the vision those of us with sight rely on and take for granted every day.

At the launch event, even the canapes play with your senses – we are encouraged to put on headphones playing sounds of the sea, a scent spray filling the air with salt and vinegar, as fish and chip nibbles are presented.

The World Unseen exhibition features photos obscured in different ways, to show how they might be seen by those who are blind or visually impaired. Pic: World Unseen/Canon
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Pic: World Unseen/Canon

Among the photographers whose work is featured is Ian Treherne, from Essex, who is known as the Blind Photographer. Born with the condition RP Type 2 Usher Syndrome, he has been deaf since birth and over the years has lost almost 95% of his sight.

“I hid my blindness for years,” he says. “I acted as a sighted person for a very long time. When I was growing up, disability was a very, awkward, difficult topic. Only my close friends knew about it. Then in my 30s, I sort of ‘came out’ as a blind person and it’s done me the world of good to be open and honest about it. And I think by doing photography and working alongside other people with disabilities, you can really improve the bigger picture among the general public.”

The World Unseen exhibition features photos paired with braille, elevated images and audio descriptions. Pic: World Unseen/Canon
Image:
Pic: World Unseen/Canon

Ian says he has always been creative and photography allowed him to capture moments in time as he was losing his sight. But there was also a rebelliousness behind his desire to get behind the camera.

“I knew that doing photography and being blind was going to hurt some minds, hurt some brains,” he says. “I knew it would raise some questions.”

So he taught himself, practising with his camera and researching on the internet. “With the condition I’ve got, I have to work probably 10, 20 times harder than a fully sighted person,” he says.

“It’s all a learning curve. I think that’s really the biggest boundary in society, it’s changing the mindsets, or adjusting the mindsets. I think people are sometimes just afraid to ask the question.”

These images of Lioness Chloe Kelly's Euro 2022 final goal are obscured to show how a person with a visual impairment might see them. Pic: World Unseen/Canon
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These images of Lioness Chloe Kelly’s Euro 2022 final goal are obscured to show how a person with a visual impairment might see them. Pic: World Unseen/Canon

The World Unseen exhibition feature works from world-renowned photographers and Canon ambassadors from around the globe, including Brazilian photojournalist Sebastião Salgado, Nigerian photojournalist Yagazie Emezi, sports photographer Samo Vidic, fashion photographer Heidi Rondak, and Pulitzer-winning photojournalist Muhammed Muheisen.

A photograph from Kenya of the last male northern white rhino, taken by award-winning South African photojournalist Brent Stirton, also features. You can feel the roughness, every groove of the animal’s skin, as you run your fingers over the elevated image.

Photographs of Lioness Chloe Kelly’s decisive goal in the Euro 2022 final at Wembley, by Marc Aspland, are also on display, with an audio description reliving the moment of the win.

But Ruby, of course, is the star of the show, cradled by her mum in front of her scan. “It’s funny to think of people feeling Ruby’s picture but I love the idea that quite a lot of visually impaired people will feel what a scan picture is like, because I didn’t know what to expect,” Karen says.

“To have this memory, this opportunity to ‘see’ – I say see, or feel – my baby before she was born was awesome. And to have a record of it and get to show Ruby when she’s older, it’s so special.”

The World Unseen exhibition has opened at Somerset House, in central London, and runs over the weekend

Constance Marten and Mark Gordon trial: Taxi driver was ‘suspicious’ of on-the-run couple with baby | UK News

A taxi driver became “suspicious” and felt “uncomfortable” after picking up a couple who were on the run with their newborn daughter, a court has heard.

Constance Marten, 36, and Mark Gordon, 49, are on trial at the Old Bailey accused of the manslaughter of their baby Victoria. Her body was found in a Brighton shed last February.

It is alleged the pair travelled across England and lived off-grid in a bid to keep the infant after four other children were taken into care.

A police investigation began after a placenta and Marten’s possessions were found in a burnt-out car on the M61 near Bolton last January.

In a statement read to the court on Wednesday, taxi driver Abdirisakh Mohamud said he became “suspicious” while driving the couple to a Tesco Extra branch in Enfield, north London, after they hailed him just after midnight on 8 January 2023.

Mr Mohamud said the male passenger – believed to be Gordon – asked if he was a Muslim, whether he was “trustworthy” and if there were cameras in the cab.

The man then asked: “Are you sharing this conversation with anyone?” Mr Mohamud replied: “No”, jurors heard.

Mr Mohamud said he questioned the couple on why they were wearing blue COVID facemasks, to which the woman replied she was a Muslim and said it was her “hijab”. The man also said he “had a problem with his hair,” the witness said.

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The taxi driver said he feared “something was not right” and decided to drop the couple off early in Green Lanes in Haringey, north London.

“The more I thought about it, the more concerned I felt about the baby,” he said.

Baby sounded like ‘cat meowing’

The Old Bailey heard that the couple spent hundreds of pounds on taxis, including £475 for a three-hour trip from Haringey to Newhaven in East Sussex.

Taxi driver Hasan Guzel made the trip early on 8 January, and said the woman – believed to be Marten – had what appeared to be a bag under her coat.

During the journey, he then began to hear what sounded like a “cat meowing,” the court heard.

“I was annoyed at first because I thought she had a pet without telling me. I could see it was a baby, I could see the noise was coming from a baby,” he said.

“I thought why didn’t she tell me about this, it’s been nearly four hours we have been travelling.”

He said when he dropped them off in Newhaven he was “concerned as to what they were going to do next” as it was cold and dark.

CCTV played to jurors on Tuesday showed the first glimpses of baby Victoria.

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CCTV shows Constance Marten

On Wednesday, the jury saw more security camera footage of the couple in Whitechapel, where Gordon brought a two-person tent and camping equipment.

Both defendants deny manslaughter by gross negligence between 4 January and 27 February last year.

Marten and Gordon also deny perverting the course of justice, concealing the birth of a child, child cruelty and causing or allowing the death of a child.

The trial continues.

RSV vaccine could cut baby hospital admissions by more than 80%, study suggests | Science & Tech News

A vaccine to combat a common seasonal virus among babies could reduce hospital admissions by more than 80%, a trial has shown.

Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) impacts 90% of children before they reach the age of two, often causing a mild cold-like illness.

But infection can also lead to severe lung problems like pneumonia, and an estimated 30,000 babies and youngsters are admitted to hospital in the UK each year – putting extra pressure on the NHS.

Scientists have said a jab called nirsevimab could offer a solution after a study suggested a single shot provided immediate protection against chest infections for up to six months.

The trial found this could lead to an 83% reduction in RSV-related hospital admissions.

It is already being rolled out in the US and Spain and is being considered for a UK rollout, where it has been approved but not yet made available on the NHS.

Experts who worked on the study said the findings showed it was safe and could protect thousands of babies.

What is nirsevimab?

Nirsevimab is a monoclonal antibody, which are man-made proteins designed to mimic the human immune system’s natural antibodies.

Like other vaccines, it is administered via an injection.

The study included 8,058 babies up to the age of 12 months, with a randomly assigned group of them given a single dose and the others given usual treatment.

Just 11 who got the jab ended up in hospital for RSV-related infections, compared to 60 in the standard group.

The researchers said this corresponded to an efficacy of 83.2%.

Jab could ‘dramatically’ help NHS

Sir Andrew Pollard, director of the Oxford Vaccine Group at the University of Oxford, said the jab could help combat a virus that places “huge pressure” on Britain’s health system.

During the past two winters, cases were higher than usual after COVID pandemic measures in previous years suppressed cases – meaning children had much lower immunity.

Sir Andrew said the jab could help “protect the youngest in society and dramatically alleviate winter strain in the NHS”.

One of the scientists involved in the study, Professor Saul Faust from the University of Southampton, said he hoped it would help the UK decide on how to proceed with a national vaccination rollout.

The University of Southampton was one of three UK universities whose experts worked on the research, along with University Hospital Southampton and St George’s University Hospital, London.

The research was funded by Sanofi and AstraZeneca and published in the New England Journal of Medicine.

Murder investigation launched after newborn baby found dead in Ipswich | UK News

A murder investigation has been launched after the body of a newborn baby was found in Ipswich.

Police said two men and a female are in custody for questioning after being arrested on suspicion of murder.

Officers were called at around 12.30pm today after reports a baby’s body had been found outside a premises in Norwich Road.

Paramedics attended the scene but the infant was declared dead.

Suffolk Police said the death is being treated as unexplained and is under investigation.

Detective Chief Superintendent Jane Topping said: “This is a very sad and distressing incident and, at this time, our investigation into the circumstances surrounding the baby’s death is in its early stages.

“I would urge people not to speculate on social media as to the circumstances of this tragic event.”

A police cordon remains in place in Norwich Road.

Indi Gregory: Critically ill baby has life-support treatment withdrawn | UK News

Life-support treatment has been withdrawn from a critically ill baby girl who has been at the centre of a legal battle, a campaign organisation supporting her parents has said.

Eight-month-old Indi Gregory has been transferred from the Queen’s Medical Centre in Nottingham to a hospice, Christian Concern said on Sunday.

She stopped breathing on Saturday night but then recovered, the organisation said.

“She is fighting hard,” her father Dean Gregory is quoting as saying.

BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE Undated family handout photo issued by Christian Concern of Dean Gregory and Claire Staniforth with their daughter Indi Gregory, who has mitochondrial disease and is being treated at Queen's Medical Centre, Nottingham. Her parents, have lost legal fights in London and failed in a bid to take their case to the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) in Strasbourg, France. Issue date: Friday October 27, 2023.
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Indi Gregory’s parents Claire Staniforth and Dean Gregory

Indi was born in February with a rare mitochondrial disease, a genetic condition that saps energy, and has been receiving life-sustaining treatment. Her doctors have said she suffers from significant pain and distress, and that treatment is futile.

Mr Gregory and Indi’s mother Claire Staniforth have fought to overturn multiple court rulings on their daughter’s treatment, but have not been successful.

It is understood Indi was transferred from the hospital in Nottingham to an ambulance with a police security escort.

She is said to have been relaxed and slept during the journey to the hospice.

Andrea Williams, chief executive of the Christian Legal Centre, said: “Dean and Claire are by the side of their precious daughter Indi, keeping watch over her. We ask for your prayers for them”.

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2 Nov: Indi Gregory’s dad says he ‘will fight till the end’

Pope Francis offers prayers

Baby Indi’s move to the hospice comes after the Court of Appeal dismissed a challenge from her parents on Friday to an earlier ruling that her life support should be removed in either a hospital or a hospice. Her parents had said she should be allowed to have treatment removed at home.

Mr Justice Peel concluded that “extubation and palliative care at the family home” would be “all but impossible”.

Her parents, who are from from Ilkeston, Derbyshire, have also failed in a bid to transfer Indi to a hospital in Rome where she had been offered treatment and Italian citizenship.

The judge ruled a move to Italy would not be in Indi’s best interests and Court of Appeal judges backed that decision.

The Vatican Press Office released a statement on Saturday saying Pope Francis is praying for the family.

“Pope Francis embraces the family of little Indi Gregory, her father, and her mother; prays for them and for her, and turns his thoughts to all the children around the world at this very hour are living in pain or risk their lives because of illness or war,” the statement said.

Labour says it would move to ease ‘heartbreaking’ baby formula price crisis | UK News

A Labour government would intervene to alleviate the “heartbreaking” baby formula pricing crisis, the shadow health secretary has promised.

In May, Sky News uncovered the extent of the desperate measures some parents are taking to feed their babies due to the rising costs of infant milk.

One father explained how he was regularly stealing baby formula or buying it on the black market.

Others have told us about watering down feeds, buying open tins on Facebook or substituting formula for condensed milk.

West Streeting speaking to Sophy Ridge on Sky News
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West Streeting speaking to Sophy Ridge on Sky News

Now Wes Streeting MP has told Sky News that if Labour came to power, he would move to abolish “outdated” restrictions around the marketing and promotion of first infant milk.

Current restrictions mean retailers can’t run discount promotions on first formula milk, and customers can’t use store loyalty points or vouchers to buy it – which places it in the same category as tobacco or lottery tickets.

The restrictions were designed to help promote breastfeeding as the first and best choice for families.

Mr Streeting said he fully supported breastfeeding but added a Labour government would take action on baby formula to help families.

He said: “The idea that this is a product that mums would be shoplifting because they couldn’t afford it for their babies is a heartbreaking thought.

“You have the food banks that report they’re having to ration baby milk because they’re running out.”

He added: “You hear harrowing stories of mums that are watering down infant formula to try and make it last that bit longer, even though it’s not particularly safe for the baby.

“In that context, the idea that we would stick to what I think are now outdated rules banning people from being able to use milk tokens, food bank vouchers, coupons to make baby milk more affordable, I just think it’s just completely wrong-headed in this cost-of-living crisis.”

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Labour leader on baby milk ‘crisis’

Data from First Steps Nutrition shows the cheapest brand of formula milk has risen in price by 45% in the past two years, while the average hike is 24%.

The SNP’s Alison Thewliss MP, chair of the All Party Parliamentary Group on Infant Feeding, has led calls for a price cap for baby formula – an idea that Mr Streeting said he would also be willing to look at.

The Shadow Health and Social Care Secretary added that retailers also had a role to play: “I think supermarkets have got to do everything they can to make the price of the shop for families more affordable.

“They should look at particular goods like infant formula milk, like baby food, those real essentials and think about how they keep an eye on value for money for families.”

Labour’s pledge to intervene was not welcomed by everyone.

Several infant feeding specialists pointed out that there were other ways of helping families, including increasing the value of Healthy Start vouchers, which no longer cover the cost of a tin of formula.

Mr Streeting said his initiative would be a relatively simple measure to help families “so that people have children growing up in this country in the 21st century aren’t experiencing Dickensian levels of destitution and poverty”.

Read more:
Baby milk ‘crisis’ amid surge in families struggling to feed infants
Inside the baby banks rationing formula milk to one tin per family each week

Shadow health secretary Wes Streeting speaking during the Labour Party Conference in Liverpool. Picture date: Wednesday October 11, 2023.
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Shadow health secretary Wes Streeting speaking during the Labour Party Conference in Liverpool

The founder of Hartlepool Baby Bank, Emilie De Bruijn, said: “Demand for us at Hartlepool has grown by almost a third since Sky News first visited in May.

“Some families are desperate; we are struggling to keep up with demand.

“I’d welcome whatever can be done to make these impossible situations better for parents.”

While work is underway in some parts of Scotland to provide more financial help for families, the Westminster government has not yet taken specific action despite growing calls for action.

The Department for Health and Social Care has previously said: “We recognise the impact rising prices are having on families, which is why we are providing significant support worth on average £3,300 per household, including holding down energy bills, uplifting benefits and delivering direct cash payments.”

Lucy Letby baby murders: Police launch corporate manslaughter investigation | UK News

Police in Cheshire have launched a corporate manslaughter investigation into the Countess of Chester Hospital after nurse Lucy Letby was jailed for murdering seven babies.

Detective Superintendent Simon Blackwell, who is strategic lead for Operation Hummingbird, said: “Following the lengthy trial, subsequent conviction of Lucy Letby and an assessment by senior investigative officers, I can confirm that Cheshire Constabulary is carrying out an investigation into corporate manslaughter at the Countess of Chester Hospital.

“The investigation will focus on the indictment period of the charges for Lucy Letby, from June 2015 to June 2016, and consider areas including senior leadership and decision making to determine whether any criminality has taken place.

“At this stage we are not investigating any individuals in relation to gross negligence manslaughter.”

He added: “The investigation is in the very early stages and we are unable to go into any further details or answer specific questions at this time.

“We recognise that this investigation will have a significant impact on a number of different stakeholders including the families in this case and we are continuing to work alongside and support them during this process.

“You will be notified of any further updates in due course.”

This breaking news story is being updated and more details will be published shortly.

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Harry Kane and wife Kate welcome baby boy Henry | UK News

It’s been a busy time in the Kane household: first England captain Harry left Tottenham for Bayern Munich, and now his wife Kate has given birth to a baby boy.

The couple, who met at school, already have another boy and two girls.

“Welcome to the world Henry Edward Kane, 20/8/2023,” the striker posted on X, formerly Twitter.

“Love you baby boy!”

Henry is Harry and Kate Kane's fourth child. Pic: @HKane/X
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Henry is Harry and Kate Kane’s fourth child. Pic: @HKane/X

Henry was born on Sunday – two days after his father scored his first goal for Bayern in a thumping 4-0 victory over Werder Bremen in the Bundesliga.

Kane, 30, who had been with Tottenham since 2004, has moved away from his boyhood club after being the subject of transfer speculation for the last few seasons.

Kate and Harry on the pitch at Bayern Munich. Pic: katekanex/Instagram
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Kate and Harry on the pitch at Bayern Munich. Pic: katekanex/Instagram

Read more:
Harry Kane joins illustrious ranks of Englishmen to play abroad
Harry Kane pictured in Bayern Munich shirt as he signs for German champions

Kate Kane has been documenting their move to southern Germany on her Instagram account.

There is a video of the family of five – as they then were – walking out on to the pitch at the Allianz Arena.

There is also a shot of a heavily pregnant Kate on the pitch with Harry.