The bodies of 39 people have been found in a lorry container in Essex.
The vehicle, believed to have travelled from Bulgaria, was found shortly before 01:40 BST at Waterglade Industrial Park in Grays, police said.
Everyone inside the container, 38 adults and one teenager, died, Essex Police said.
The lorry driver, a 25-year-old man from Northern Ireland, has been arrested on suspicion of murder.
Police said the vehicle entered the UK via Holyhead, Anglesey, on Saturday.
Venezuelans migrants will begin receiving their registration cards from Friday.
The announcement was made by National Security Minister Stuart Young at yesterday’s post-Cabinet media conference,
He stressed that they will be required to keep them on their persons at all time.
Despite calls from International human rights bodies, the registration period for Venezuelan migrants will close at 5 pm, according to national security minister Stuart Young.
However, Young has announced a system that will ensure those who are present outside registration centres at the close of registration will not be disadvantaged.
In response to a question from the opposition in the lower house of Parliament, Young outlined a process to accommodate the backlog when gates close at 5 pm.
Churches, secular organisations including youth groups and schools extended a helping hand to Venezuela migrants, who left Trinidad to register at the Tobago centre.
They provided blankets, water, breakfast, lunch and snacks, as the migrants braved the hot sun, waiting in line days before registration was due to end on June 14.
From Sunday afternoon, hundreds of migrants began pouring into Tobago by plane and ferry, fleeing long lines at the two other centres in Trinidad.
Prime Minister Rowley said as of 10:30 last night, 13,900 migrants have registered at the three registration centres across the country.
The disclosure came as he answered questions from the Opposition in the Lower House this morning.
Today is the culmination of a two-week registration period in which Venezuelan migrants have been mandated by Government to declare their presence, in exchange for a special registration card and clearance to work for one year.
Prime Minister Dr Keith Rowley has admitted that Venezuela’s ongoing economic and political turmoil has been impacting T&T and the wider region.
Rowley made the comment at a press conference yesterday at the Diplomatic Centre, St Ann’s, in the presence of Ghana President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo who visited our country with a delegation on Wednesday night and left on Thursday night.
With one week to go before the deadline for registration, over 200 Venezuelans braved the inclement weather in Tobago yesterday and turned up at the Caroline Building Registration Centre in Scarborough, Tobago, in an attempt to get away from the long lines at the two locations in Trinidad.
This is the first time Tobago has seen such an influx, since the registration process commenced nine days ago.Since the start of the registration process, Tobago has not seen any figures exceeding 40 migrants on a daily basis.
Government’s amnesty registration drive for Venezuelans has so far attracted an average of 850 people passing through most centres daily.
And those in line who aren’t attended the same day, receive a chit to obtain a priority appearance subsequently.
Acting National Security Minister Fitzgerald Hinds confirmed this on Tuesday in an update to reporters at Parliament.