A long-awaited homecoming
After more than 90 years - the remains of a Canadian woman who died in England are returning home.
We told you the story of Gladys Fowler back in the summer.
She died in London in 1917.
She was the daughter of New Brunswick MP George Fowler.
He served with the Canadian military during the First World War.
Gladys Fowler's coffin was supposed to be transported back to Canada at the end of the war but it never made it here.
Nobody knows why.
But now the British government says her body can be repatriated.
And Air Canada is flying the coffin back for free.
This weekend in Hammondvale, near Sussex, New Brunswick, Fowler will be buried beside the other members of her family.
CBC's Tom Parry has the story of the homecoming from London.
David Michael Lamb
Senior Producer, World Report.
- London attack victim's widow speaks of 'our future together' video
- The family of the young British soldier who was killed in a brutal daytime slaying spoke at a press conference on Friday, including his widow who talked about their plans for the future.
- Russia says Assad regime willing to attend Syria peace talks
- The Syrian government has agreed "in principle" to attend a conference proposed by Russia and the United States on ending the country's civil war, Russia's Foreign Ministry say. However, Damascus has not issued a definitive statement on the talks.
- Washington police blame bridge collapse on Alberta trucker video audio
- Washington State police say an Alberta trucker was responsible for hitting a steel beam precipitating a bridge collapse on one of the busiest routes in the American northwest.
- Sexual assault threatens trust in military, Obama says
- With a growing sexual assault epidemic staining the U.S. military, President Barack Obama urged U.S. Naval Academy graduates Friday to remember their honour depends on what they do when nobody is looking and said the crime has "no place in the greatest military on earth."
- 3D printing of airway tube helps save U.S. baby
- In a medical first, doctors used plastic particles and a 3D laser printer to create an airway splint to save the life of a baby boy who used to stop breathing nearly every day.