Second Man Arrested In Connection To London Attack

The train hit by the bomber at Parsons Green station in southwest London had video cameras in each vehicle, and the London Underground network has thousands of cameras at the entrances to stations and along its labyrinth of subterranean and above-ground passageways.

London police say a second man has been arrested in connection with the London subway attack.

Police report that the investigation into the bombing has been making rapid progress, and that two suspects have been arrested.

Rudd, who did not give further information on the proposed treaty, made the statement on Saturday, a day after an explosion took place Friday morning on a packed rush-hour carriage at Parsons Green subway station in west London, Xinhua news agency reported.

Officers are also conducting a major search of a property in Sunbury-on-Thames, a town just outside London and about four miles (six km) from Hounslow.

"Ronald Jones, 88, and his wife Penelope Jones, 71, have been honored by Queen Elizabeth II for their work with children in need of a stable home".

Resident buildings in Surrey were evacuated as a "precautionary measure".

Rudd cautioned that the investigation was ongoing and that Britain still faced a substantial threat even though the terror level had been reset to "severe" from "critical".

The official terrorist threat level is set by the Joint Terrorism Analysis Center, which consists of senior police and intelligence figures.

Friday morning's blast, which left 29 people injured, was Britain's fifth terror attack in six months and was claimed by the Islamic State group.

US President Donald Trump said that "loser terrorists" were behind the attack, adding that they were already "in the sights" of British police.

The attack was caused by an improvised explosive device, which had a timer but failed to fully detonate.

"I said to my mum: 'They are going in to kill".

The "severe" threat level indicates British authorities now believe another attack is highly likely, while the "critical" designation meant an attack was seen as imminent. "Our priorities are to identify and locate any other potential suspects".

Assistant Metropolitan Police Commissioner Mark Rowley said police had gained a "greater understanding" of how the bomb was prepared but said there was "still much more to do". Almost two dozen people were injured.

Security at seaports and airports had been increased after the attack and officials hinted yesterday that there may be more than one person involved.

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