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Woman who went through menopause at 20 has baby 15 years later: And she only found out she was pregnant 12 days before birth!

Allison Noyce, 36, became alarmed when she felt unusually tired after one 40-mile bike ride. The fitness instructor was afraid she had cancer when she felt pain and and found a lump in her stomach. Instead, after tests, medics told her she was eight months pregnant, and just 12 days later she gave birth to daughter Sophie, who weighed 6lb 4oz (pictured main with her mother). Mrs Noyce was sure pregnancy was not a possibility because at the age of 30, after marrying her husband Richard, she had gone back to the doctor's to double check that she would never conceive naturally after going through the menopause aged 20. Sophie is now 16 months old and the Noyces (right with their daughter) still can't believe she's here.

Meeting the world at less than a month old! Monaco's royal twins make first public appearance in the arms of their adoring parents

The Monégasque royal twins have made their first public appearance, cradled in their parents' arms. Prince Jacques Honoré Rainier and Princess Gabriella Thérèse Marie were born on the 10th December by caesarian section at the Princess Grace Hospital in Monaco. The twins were carried onto the balcony at exactly 11.45am Monaco time and were greeted by excited cheers let loose by the crowds gathered below.

Stephen Fry's fiancé is banned from driving after being caught doing 101mph in Aston Martin as pair sped to literary festival

Elliott Spencer, 27, was driving an Aston Martin to the Hay on Wye festival where Fry was due on stage in May. A court heard they were running late due to Bank Holiday traffic when Fry 'persuaded' his boyfriend to drive faster. The speed of the Aston Martin, which had been loaned to the couple, then shot up to 101mph in a 70mph zone.

Gunned down after terrorists asked for them by name, the four cartoonists who mocked Islam and refused to be threatened by 'Koranic law'

Four of France's most revered cartoonists - Stephane Charbonnier, Georges Wolinski, Bernard 'Tignous' Verlhac and Jean Cabut - were among 12 executed by gunmen at the offices of magazine Charlie Hebdo. Charbonnier, 47, known by his pen name Charb, was the editor of the magazine, Cabut, also called Cabu, its lead cartoonist and Wolinski an 80-year-old satirist who had been drawing cartoons since the 1960s.

12 DEAD IN PARIS MASSACRE: Islamic gunmen execute French police officer as he pleads for his life after terror attack on satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo at centre of Mohammed cartoon storm Read more: Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook

Twelve people were killed today when gunmen carried out a massacre at the offices of a notoriously anti-Islamist newspaper in Paris - including a police officer who was executed as he begged for mercy on the pavement.
Three masked attackers brandishing Kalashnikovs burst into the Charlie Hebdo headquarters, opening fire on staff after seeking out journalists by name.
Those executed included four of the most famous cartoonists in France – men who had regularly satirised Islam and the Prophet Mohammed – including the newspaper's editor-in-chief, Stephane Charbonnier.
Witnesses said the suspect Al Qaeda killers were heard to shout 'the Prophet has been avenged' and 'Allahu akbar!' as they stalked the building.
Horrific footage also emerged showing an injured police officer slumped on the pavement outside the office as two of the gunmen approach.
In an apparent desperate plea for his life, the officer is seen slowly raising his hand towards one of the attackers, who responds by callously shooting him in the head at point-blank range. 
Despite a shoot-out with armed officers, the 'calm and highly disciplined' men who reportedly spoke perfect French were able to escape in a hijacked car and remain on the loose. 

By midday, there were reports of up to 12 people dead and 10 wounded, four critically, including journalists, administrative staff, and police officers who attended the scene. 
President Francois Hollande described the bloodbath as a 'barbaric attack against France and against journalists' and vowed to hunt down those responsible.
As well as the AK47 assault rifles, there were also reports of a rocket-propelled grenade being used in the attack, which took place during the publication's weekly editorial meeting, meaning all the journalists would have been present.
A young mother and cartoonist who survived the massacre today told how she had let the suspected Al Qaeda killers into the office.
Corrine R

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