The unnamed source said: 'He's in a bad way due to this cough. He's having difficulty eating and sleeping, and if they don't do something about the cough, it could bring another heart attack.'He knows that not taking his medication will cause his blood pressure to go up and he knows how dangerous that is.
He's said I'm not well, I'm not good at the moment.
The Sunday Mirror reports the investigation is thought to be based on censored files in a top-level 1982 government report which was not published until 2006 which said Sutcliffe was 'probably responsible' for many more attacks he did not admit to.
: The 20-year-old art student survived an attack on an October night in 1980.
As she walked through the grounds of Leeds University she was grabbed from behind – like many Ripper victims – and repeatedly hit about the head, leaving her with many injuries.
Police arrested Michael Sutcliffe, the Yorkshire Ripper’s younger brother, but they failed to interview Peter Sutcliffe, who had repeatedly pestered Mr Craven’s daughter to go out with him.
At the time, the two families lived near each other. Wendy Sewell: Mrs Sewell, (left) 32, a secretary, was found with fatal injuries in a cemetery in Bakewell, Derbyshire.
Tracy Brown: Aged just 14, Tracy (right) was hit five times with a hammer from behind while walking along a country lane in Silsden, West Yorkshire: The 18-year-old shop assistant was followed down the side of a field in Queensbury, Bradford, in January 1976.She was hit from behind and suffered serious head injuries.Her attacker resembled Sutcliffe.: Aged just 14, Tracy was hit five times with a hammer from behind while walking along a country lane in Silsden, West Yorkshire, in August 1975. Sutcliffe was never convicted of the assault.: The married 29-year-old was found near-naked and strangled in a park in Ruislip, West London, in June 1971.Detectives did not link the murder to Sutcliffe, but her family believes her injuries bear all the hallmarks of a Ripper killing.: Mrs Sewell, 32, a secretary, was found with fatal injuries in a cemetery in Bakewell, Derbyshire, in September 1973.The case became known as the ‘Bakewell Tart’ killing because of her promiscuous reputation.Groundsman Stephen Downing was convicted the next year but this was overturned in 2002.