Scotland Yard has announced a post-mortem examination and inquest on the nurse who apparently took her own life after she was duped by a prank call made to her hospital, which was treating the Duchess of Cambridge.
Tributes have been paid to Jacintha Saldanha, who died on Friday after she was fooled by the call from Sydney radio station 2Day FM to London's King Edward VII's Hospital.
Ms Saldanha transferred the call, believing it was the Queen and the Prince of Wales, to a colleague who described in detail the condition of Kate during her treatment for severe pregnancy sickness last Tuesday.
The mother-of-two, 46, was found dead three days later in a block of nurses' flats close to the hospital.
Police in London have contacted their Australian counterparts with a view to interviewing the two DJs, Mel Greig and Michael Christian, ahead of an inquest into Ms Saldanha's death.
Scotland Yard said a post-mortem examination would be held at Westminster Mortuary on Tuesday and it was likely an inquest would be opened and adjourned at Westminster Coroner's Court this week.
The death is not being treated as suspicious.
MP Keith Vaz met the nurse's family in parliament on Monday night and said they had been left 'devastated' by the loss of a 'loving mother and a loving wife'.
The family also visited the King Edward VII's Hospital, while a memorial service will be held later this week.
Flanked by Ms Saldanha's husband Benedict Barboza and her two teenage children, Mr Vaz said the family was 'extremely grateful' to people throughout the world who had sent messages of condolences and support.
'This is a close family. They are devastated by what has happened,' he said.
'They miss her every moment of every day but they are really grateful to the support of the British public and to the public overseas for the messages of support and kindness.'
The nurse's brother Naveen told the Daily Mail his sister was a devout Roman Catholic and would have been 'devastated' by her unwitting role in the breach of confidentiality.
Mr Vaz has called for the hospital to provide the family with more support and to hold an inquiry.
The nurse is originally from Mangalore in south-west India, according to reports, and was mother to daughter Lisha, 14, and son Junal, 16.
Prime Minister David Cameron described Ms Saldanha's death as 'an absolute tragedy'.
'I feel incredibly sorry for her and her family,' he said.
'It is an absolute tragedy that this has happened and I am sure everyone will want to reflect on how it was allowed to happen.'
In response to Mr Vaz's criticism the hospital said its chief executive John Lofthouse had spoken to the nurse's husband on Friday by phone and offered to meet him whenever he wanted.
The hospital has also established a memorial fund in the nurse's name to provide financial support for her family and made the first donation to the fund.
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