>> US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson in London for his first official visit. And taking the opportunity to accept full responsibility for intelligence leaks that have soured US, UK relations. That after the US media published the name of the Manchester Bomber and released detailed forensic pictures of the attack.
>> The president has been very strong in his condemnation. And has called for an immediate investigation and prosecution of those who are found to have been responsible for leaking any of this information to the public. This special relationship that exists between our two countries, will certainly withstand this particular unfortunate event.
>> In an unprecedented move for the two close allies, all information sharing was suspended for a day. UK police say that's now resumed, following what they call fresh assurances. Reuter's William James has been following the story.>> The leaks were clearly very irritating for the British police, for British politicians.
It was unusual to see such open anger towards
], Britain's closest ally. This will go some way to putting that right and I think both sides are keen to make sure that it doesn't have a lasting impact. Britain and the United States, they share information on this all the time.
It's not just related to specific attacks. It's people who are moving across border. If you take away that relationship between Britain and the US, that becomes a lot harder. Not just for those two countries, but for everyone else within the intelligence community.>> 22 people were killed when Salman Abedi detonated his explosive device at the end of a concert at the Manchester arena.
Britain's threat level remains at its highest as police investigate a suspected network behind the 22 year old suicide bomber. Another man arrested in the city suburb of Moss Side on Friday morning as raids continued at other properties. Eight men are now being held in custody. Armed police patrolling cities and trains across Britain.
And hospitals warned to be ready. But Security Minister, Ben Wallace, says there's no evidence of a specific threat over the holiday weekend.