N ‘could be Madeleine e streets of Rome
brown skirt, long dark blue rain coat and men’s black trainers for a considerable amount of time.
Campaign group Houston’s Voice For The Missing wrote on Facebook: “This girl needs help. I have been in constant contact with everyone from NCMEC, Rome police, locals journalist, the embassy, locals and anyone else I could think of.’
“Police refuse to identify her. I found a local willing to go out to her then call me on Facetime so maybe I can get something out of her. But we will see.”
Earlier this month, Kate McCann told how she goes to bed each night hoping the next day will reveal new information about what happened to her missing daughter Madeleine.
The brave mum revealed her continued torment during an impassioned speech to launch a new charity appeal to “Find Every Child”.
Former GP Kate has joined forces with the mum of murdered Alice Gross, the 14-year-old who was brutally murdered in September 2014 in a sexually motivated attack by Latvian builder Arnis Zalkalns.
Little Madeleine disappeared on the evening of May 3 2007 from her bed in a holiday apartment in Praia da Luz, a resort in the Algarve region of Portugal.
Madeleine - who would now be 13 years old - has never been found despite dozens of reported sightings around the world and one of the most high profile missing persons cases in history.
Trump to quit Pacific trade deal
President-elect Donald Trump says the US will quit the TransPacific Partnership trade deal on his first day in the White House. He made the announcement in a video messageoutlining what he intends to do first when he takes office in January. The TPP trade deal was signed by 12 countries which together cover 40% of the world’s economy. Mr Trump also pledged to reduce “job-killing restrictions” on coal production and stop visa abuses. But there was no mention of repealing Obamacare or building a wall on the southern border with Mexico, two actions he said during the campaign he would do as soon as he assumed power. In the video message, Mr Trump said his governing agenda would be based on “putting America first” and that he and the new administration would “bring back our jobs”. Besides quitting the TPP, he committed to several other executive actions that he said he would take on day one. He said he would cancel restrictions on US energy production. Last year, President Obama brought in the Clean Power Plan, an anti-climate change measure which aimed to reduce carbon emissions from the power sector by 32% by 2030 compared with 2005 levels. The plan, already on hold due to legal challenges, would have restricted coal power plants and came up against strong opposition in areas where leaders said the plans would devastate local economies. Mr Trump said: “I will cancel job-killing restrictions on the production of American energy, including shale energy and clean coal, creating many millions of high-paying jobs. “That’s what we want - that’s what we’ve been waiting for.” Mr Trump, a real estate mogul himself, has been strongly opposed to business regulations throughout his campaign. He blamed them for stifling business. A month before the election, he said that if he won, 70% of regulations could be axed, but safety and environmental rules would stay. Now he has pledged that for every new regulation brought into force, two old regulations will be eliminated. Mr Trump also committed to the following: ordering a plan to combat cyber-attacks and other attacks, investigating visa abuses that undercut American workers, imposing a five-year ban on people leaving government to become lobbyists.
In this image made from video released by Miyagi Prefectural Police, the water flows up river in the Sunaoshi River in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, as a tsunami warning is issued following a strong earthquake yesterday. A powerful earthquake off the northeast Japanese shore Tuesday sent residents fleeing to higher ground and prompted worries about the Fukushima nuclear power plant destroyed by a tsunami five year ago. The warning was lifted nearly four hours later. Photograph: AP