10-year-old girl’s death in West Midlands could be linked to faulty house

A 10-month-old baby girl has died in hospital after falling down stairs at her family’s home in the West Midlands.

Jasper and Mimi Reis, who have two other children aged two and three, were at the property in the west of the city on Friday morning when they noticed something was wrong.

The Reis children went upstairs to investigate and were met by their parents who were also at the house.

After searching for the toddler, who had a black eye, the family called police.

“I was on the phone with the children and they were just asking if they could look outside and saw a baby falling down the stairs,” Ms Reis said.

Ms Reis and her partner, Paul, said the baby’s death was a tragedy, and urged parents to keep their children at home when they are in the home.

“(It is) the last thing we want for our children,” she said.

“There is no excuse for this to happen.

We want the baby safe and sound and out of harm’s way.”

Mimi Rees says her daughter Jasper died when she fell down stairs in their home in West Ham.

Police are now investigating.

Inspector Scott Farrar from West Ham police said the investigation was ongoing and the Reis family was urged to keep children at the home when it was not in use.

West Ham Fire and Rescue Service is now in the process of assessing the incident.

A number of local councils are also looking into the circumstances surrounding the incident and urged families to check with them if there are any concerns.

Local councillor David Blanchflower said he was working with local councils to establish a helpline number for parents to call if they have any concerns, and encouraged anyone with information to come forward.

Topics:police,law-crime-and-justice,fire,dublin-3108,hamilton-3139,wimbledon-3178,somerset-2530,west-ham-united-2501More stories from New South Wales

How to build your own Tenement Art Gallery in Glasgow

In a post-Brexit Britain, it’s no longer just about owning a property.

You can build a gallery of your own and then sell it to the highest bidder, and that will leave you with plenty of cash.

That’s exactly what the landlord of the new 10-storey art gallery at the Glasgow Tenement was planning to do.

The property was to have a three-storeys building with two entrances on each side.

The building would also have a garden on the ground floor, a small courtyard, a reception area and an entry to the basement.

All that would have been sold off by the buyer.

And so it went, but only because a judge ruled that the owner of the property had not obtained an injunction to stop the demolition.

That was an incredibly rare move.

Judge David Grieve, a member of the High Court, ruled that an injunction had been needed to stop demolition of the building because it had caused substantial damage to the building’s historic character and was contrary to the public interest.

The judge said the damage was so great that it was not “in the public’s interest” to allow the building to be demolished.

He found the owner had not “done anything to justify the removal of its own building”.

The judge found that the building was not the sort of building that would cause damage to its heritage or the public.

He also found that it had been constructed before the building laws were changed in 2011, which made the building an “uneconomic use”.

Judge Grieve said the owner could not have argued that the demolition of its building was in the public or economic interest, because the building had been “built in a manner which, in his opinion, would cause significant damage to or damage to” the heritage of the site.

“The evidence of the owner indicates that the acquisition of the land was for the sole purpose of building a private gallery for the purpose of displaying his own work.”

The judge also ruled that “the removal of the structure would cause a substantial loss to the heritage and amenity of the adjoining property” and that the “unlawful and unreasonable conduct of the landlord was manifestly against the public interests”.

He said the building would have a significant impact on the area around the Tenement, “and therefore would be in the interest of the community”.

The court was also told that there were no grounds for the owners to have been able to make a successful application to have the building demolished.

The landlord has until September to appeal the ruling, and the judge said that “if the landlord does not appeal and does not comply with the order, the order will be enforced”.

What to do when you have to rent an apartment

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article Jacob Riis Tenements is a luxury rental apartment complex in Brooklyn that has had a controversial history of violent crimes.

Its tenements are mostly occupied by poor, mostly Black residents of Brooklyn and New York City.

Tenants are forced to live in conditions of chronic homelessness, with police officers stationed outside of the apartments, often patrolling the buildings looking for crimes.

Tenant protests and actions have been violent, and at times deadly, since 2010.

In the first year of the complex, two of its tenants were killed, and dozens were arrested and charged with murder.

Tenanted tenants of Jacob Riises tenements have been the focus of many media reports.

Riis has been accused of being an accessory to murder and of condoning violence against tenants.

Tenements are a source of many tensions between tenants and the police, particularly with respect to the eviction process. 

Tenants at Jacob Riides Tenements (Photo by Mike Segar/Getty Images) Riis and the other landlords of Jacob Rises Tenements in Brooklyn (Photo: Courtesy of the Jacob Riizes Tenements Foundation)The NYPD, under Riis ownership, and the city of New York, have been at odds for some time. 

In 2013, a report by the New York Civil Liberties Union found that police and other law enforcement officers frequently used excessive force, including hitting people with batons, beating people with their fists, and using excessive force against people who were not resisting arrest.

A recent lawsuit filed by tenants at Jacob Risks Tenements alleged that the police had targeted and targeted the tenants based on race and ethnicity.

In March 2017, the Brooklyn Supreme Court agreed to hear a class-action lawsuit against the NYPD, the NYPD’s Brooklyn Borough president and the NYPD Commissioner’s Office over the arrest of a tenant in Jacob Riuses Tenements.

The tenants alleged that they were targeted because of their race, including because of a prior arrest for possession of marijuana. 

According to the lawsuit, the tenants’ landlords and the borough’s police department used force against them, including using batons to “force the tenants to the ground and then slam their heads into the concrete.”

The tenants were able to flee the building after the incident. 

As a result of the lawsuit, NYPD Commissioner Bill Bratton announced in June 2017 that he would investigate whether or not the officers had used excessive or excessive force on tenants, and if so, the extent of the force used. 

The NYPD has said that officers have used the tactic in the past and that there have been no reports of injuries, but the NYPD has not publicly released details about any specific incidents. 

Risi, who has been named as one of the five defendants in the lawsuit as well as the city’s former police commissioner, announced that he was resigning as the borough president in June.

“I want to be clear that I do not support the actions of the NYPD and that I deeply regret any pain that the NYPD has caused tenants, residents, and their families,” Riiis said in a statement, according to The Associated Press. 

A spokesperson for the Jacob Rides Tenement Foundation, which owns Jacob Riisses tenements in Manhattan, told VICE News that the group has no comment on the allegations. 

On Wednesday, Barry Schein, an attorney for the tenants, said in an interview with Gothamist that the organization “will be pursuing legal action” against the police.

The police did not immediately respond to requests for comment. 

Jacob Riis tenement in Brooklyn, New York (Photo via Jacob Riiscis Tenement, via Shutterstock) Tenant protests in New York in 2017 (Photo courtesy of The Jacob Riys Tenement Fund)In the past few years, a series of high-profile arrests of tenants and tenants’ advocates have sparked outrage among tenants and other New Yorkers. 

One of the most recent cases was that of a New York woman named Jennifer St. Clair, who was arrested in January 2018 and charged as a felon in possession of a weapon. 

St. Clair was also a member of a tenants group called “We the People.”

She and a group of other tenants organized protests in Brooklyn against what they called an “unfair eviction” and against police violence against residents.

 In March 2018, the Brooklyn District Attorney announced that a grand jury had indicted Barrett Brown, a Brooklyn resident and the leader of the tenants group, on charges of first-degree murder and second-degree assault in the deaths of Anthony Dennison and David Brown. 

Bail was set at $150,000, which was later increased to $250,000.

Brown’s attorney, Daniel J. B. Goldstein, told New York Daily News that Brown had been released