Britain is planning to introduce tougher rules to ensure that immigrants specially from the Indian sub-continent have a "reasonable standard" of English, Prime Minister David Cameron has said."Migrant families have an obligation to teach their children English before they start school. We will bring forward tougher rules to ensure those arriving in the UK have a reasonable standard of English," Cameron told the House of Commons. According to a report, one in six children do not speak English as their first language. Ministers believe that children brought up here stand a better chance of succeeding if their parents have a good grasp of the language. Cameron spoke out after a Commons exchange with Yorkshire Tory MP Kris Hopkins, who said: "Sadly in Keighley, too many children start school and don't speak English. Watchdog: UK a 'safe haven' for foreign terrorists LONDON, Feb 04 (Online): Britain has become a "safe haven" for foreign terror suspects who cannot be removed from the country due to rulings from the European Court of Human Rights, an independent reviewer for terror laws said today.Submitting his sixth and last report, outgoing watchdog Lord Carlile said ruling from the European court made it difficult to remove dangerous people."The effect is to make the UK a safe haven for some individuals whose determination is to damage the UK and its citizens, hardly a satisfactory situation save for the purist," he said in the report published today.Britain, Lord Carlilse said, relied on foreign states' assurances about the treatment of suspects that judges may not accept. Egypt unrest: 'Fed up' with being President, but can't leave now, says Hosni Mubarak CAIRO, Feb 04 (Online): Egypt's embattled President Hosni Mubarak has said he wants to leave office, but fears that the country would descend into chaos if he resigns."I am fed up with being President and would like to leave office now, but cannot for fear that the country would sink into chaos," the 82-year-old President who has been in power since 1981 was quoted as saying by ABC News. Blaming the main opposition party Muslim Brotherhood for the recent anti-government protest in the country, Mubarak said his government is not responsible for it."I am troubled by the violence we have seen in Tahrir Square over the last few days but the government is not responsible for it", ABC News reported quoting the President.Cairo's Tahrir Square, the epicentre of anti-government demonstrations, Mubarak said, "I was very unhappy about yesterday. I do not want to see Egyptians fighting each other.""I don't care what people say about me. Right now I care about my country, I care about Egypt," Mubarak said as violence escalated on the 10th day of wave of protests across the country.The Egyptian President said he felt relieved after delivering the speech on Monday when he said he would not run for President again. On the possibility of his son Gamal being his successor, Mubarak said it was never his intention to have his son follow him into office, ABC reported.Pledging his loyalty to Egypt, he said, "I would never run away, I will die on this soil."This was Mubarak's first interview since anti-government protests began 10 days ago across Egypt.