In April, the grieving mother of murdered Kingsbury man, Josh Hanson, vowed her fight to bring his killer to justice cannot stop.

Tracey Hanson stepped up her online campaign when Shane O’Brien was named on Europol’s most wanted list in connection with the murder of the 21-year-old, who died after being stabbed in the neck at the RE bar in Eastcote on October 11, 2015.

A £50,000 reward was offered by police for information about O’Brien’s whereabouts.

Mrs Hanson said: “It’s the most tragic thing ever for your child to be murdered. Most people cannot imagine.

“As soon as I saw the wanted poster I thought, ‘we’ve got a face, there he is, let’s get it out there’.

“No justice is not an option.”

Josh Hanson

A blue plaque to honour a pop icon was unveiled at his former school.

George Michael fans the world over gathered at Bushey Meads School to witness the unveiling and hear tributes to the Faith singer, who was a former sixth form student and Stanmore resident.

The blue plaque was made possible by the school executive principal Jeremy Turner, Tracey Wills of the George Michael Appreciation Society, the Heritage Foundation, and George Michael “superfan” Terry Daniels.

Terry said: “I am proud to call myself a fan. Since his passing we learned of his huge generosity.

“This is the first permanent memorial to George, recognised by his family.”

And the leader of Harrow Council called on the Prime Minister to clear up the Windrush scandal as Commonwealth leaders gathered in London.

Cllr Sachin Shah said the Commonwealth summit presented the perfect opportunity for the Conservative Government to right the wrongs West Indian migrants faced since they arrived in the UK in the 1940s and 50s.

Despite living and working in the country for decades, many were refused access to vital medical treatment, lost their jobs or were threatened with deportation.

Cllr Shah said: “As it has been covered in the news, many of those from that have arrived on the Windrush and their families have been treated in an inhumane and cruel manner.

“Theresa May must act immediately to restore justice for all of them.”

An elderly couple who fled fascism in 1939 as child refugees spoke of the destruction of their families in one of the worst atrocities in recent history.

Bob and Ann Kirk, from Northwood, were born in Germany as Rudolf Kirchheimer and Hannah Kuhn.

They came to Britain via the Kindertransport, a humanitarian act that saw approximately 10,000, predominantly Jewish, unaccompanied children removed to Britain nine months prior to the Second World War.

After their escape, Bob and Ann never saw their families again.

After the war, they discovered that Ann’s parents were murdered in Auschwitz, and Bob’s perished in Riga.

The couple have spoken to schools and adult audiences about their experiences for over 25 years. “It’s important that people should understand the consequences of prejudice,” they said.

Bob and Ann Kirk