Lithuanian authorities have issued a European arrest warrant for a woman who was convicted in Scotland for murdering her newborn son.
Ineta Dzinguviene, 26, was found guilty last month of murdering her baby boy on the day he was born at her home in Fraserburgh in April 2010.
It immediately emerged that she was being linked by Lithuanian prosecutors to the discovery of a dead baby girl in almost identical circumstances the year before.
Dzinguviene is due to be sentenced on June 9 at the High Court in Glasgow, but Judge John Beckett QC has already told her she faces a life sentence for the "dreadful crime".
According to reports in the Lithuanian media, it is alleged that in 2009 Dzinguviene went to doctors in her then home town of Vilkaviskis, Lithuania, and was told she was 28 weeks pregnant. But the medical authorities "lost track" of her.
It was later discovered she gave birth to a baby girl in the town of Marijampole, 13 miles away.
Three days later, mother and baby left the hospital, the baby dressed in hospital clothing because Dzinguviene did not have any baby clothes or equipment of her own. No-one saw the baby again.
After Dzinguviene, her husband and three children left the house in which they had stayed in Vilkaviskis to emigrate to Scotland via a spell in Ireland, workmen converting the attic found a dark blue suitcase, which they threw in a skip.
A local woman noticed it, and, deciding it was still fit for use, took it home. According to the reports, when she and her husband opened it they were overcome by "a terrible stench". Inside was the body of a tiny baby, a few days old, still in its baby clothes, stuffed in a plastic supermarket carrier bag, with a smaller bag over its head.
Grampian Police have been assisting officers in Lithuania who are investigating the baby girl's death.
Her trial at the High Court in Livingston heard that after sufffocating her son, later named Paulius, she wrapped his body in a Tesco bag and stuffed it in a holdall before hiding it in the common close of her flat in Fraserburgh High Street.
The baby was found stuffed in a carrier bag in a suitcase in the attic of Dzinguviene's former Lithuanian home, with the cause of death later established as "mechanical suffocation".