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Novichok attack victim Charlie Rowley leaves hospital

Novichok attack victim Charlie Rowley leaves hospital

Director of nursing Lorna Wilkinson said Charlie, who was poisoned by the nerve agent in Amesbury last month, was released earlier today.

In March, the Wiltshire cathedral city was the scene of the novichok poisoning of former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia, who both survived.

Sturgess and her partner Charlie Rowley, 45, both residents of Amesbury, a town eight miles north of Salisbury, were hospitalized on June 30.

But Security Minister Ben Wallace wrote on Twitter: "I think this story belongs in the "ill-informed and wild speculation folder".

Later it became known that woman poisoned with Novichok, the Russian-made nerve agent, died at a hospital in Amesbury, England.

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It is believed the hit squad flew back to Russian Federation shortly after carrying out the attack, travelling to London from Salisbury by train.

Counter-terror cops are closing in on identifying the suspects, thought to be from Mr Skripal's former employers, Russia's military intelligence service the GRU - the agency that Mr Skripal served in for about 15 years.

"As part of the care we gave to Charlie, and the other victims of this nerve agent, we decontaminated them".

Ms Wilkinson added: "I would also like to reassure everyone that, despite many people seeking advice following these incidents, there have only ever been a total of five people who have been exposed to this nerve agent and admitted to hospital for treatment".

Police reveal the source of the Novichok that poisoned Ms Sturgess and her partner was a small bottle found in Mr Rowley's home.

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They started their search of public toilets yesterday and resumed the investigation earlier today.

Britain blamed Russian Federation for the poisonings and identified the poison as Novichok, a deadly group of nerve agents developed by the Soviet military in the 1970s and 1980s. Sturgess died from it a few days, and Rowley came to and was able to testify.

Public Health England said Mr Rowley's release does not create a risk to the public.

An inquest into the death of Sturgess opened on Thursday in Salisbury and was adjourned until a pre-inquest review on January 16, pending further investigation.

Charlie Rowley, left, regained consciousness Tuesday after being exposed to the deadly nerve agent Novichok.

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It is noted that work in the toilets located in the Park Gardens of Queen Elizabeth, began on Friday, and on Saturday morning proceeded.