>> The Spanish government says that the disarmament of the infamous Basque separatist group ETA on Saturday is an insufficient surrender, demanding the complete dissolution of the militants and an apology to their victims' families. ETA killed over 850 people in a half century of bombings and shootings, but on Friday it announced it was laying down its arms, handing its weapons and explosives to civilian mediators in the French city of Bayonne.
Authorities confirming they'd received a list of locations where the weapons caches were hidden, police and bomb disposal experts seen here combing the sites. Spain's Interior Minister says the events are proof of ETA's final defeat, but a government source told Reuters they doubted the group would hand over all of its arms.
Spanish prosecutors are now looking into whether the surrendered weapons can be used as evidence in unsolved murders. ETA originally declared a ceasefire in 2011.