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Detective Inspector Andrew Wadey from the Met's Sexual Offences, Exploitation and Child Abuse Command said: "We are extremely keen to identify this man in connection with these incidents and appeal to anyone with any information to come forward as soon as possible.

Of the 39 percent who weren't keen, almost half said they just didn't want to take a pill, and a third were already satisfied with their sex lives.Ten percent feared the side-effects, while only 5 percent doubted it would even work.She told cops that she had deliberately added boric acid (used to kill cockroaches) to Ralph Heming's Lucky Charms cereal, energy drinks and whipped cream desserts to make him impotent.He has now divorced her and moved to California, but told Mrs Heming told police at the time that she was concerned that her husband was having sex with her while she slept, so she began poisoning him — something he denies, claiming that she had previously told him that she allegedly added sedatives to "unruly" passengers drinks while working as a flight attendant. I thought we had a better system of keeping track and holding people responsible", he said.The suspect is described as being Asian, between 25 and 35 years of age, medium build, 5ft 5ins, with short black hair and he spoke with an English accent.

CCTV released by the police show a man near where both assaults took place and police want to speak with him as part of the investigation.Nearly two-thirds of women would take a female 'Viagra' if one was available, according to new study by Kiwi and Swiss researchers.A pill - Addyi - has been on the market in the US since 2015, but uptake has been extremely slow.Fifty-five percent said they were "rather willing" to pop a sex pill, if it worked - while 6 percent would "definitely" take it.The most common reason given was to increase orgasm frequency, followed by increasing orgasm intensity and increasing sexual desire.Police are searching for a man after two women were sexually assaulted in Clapham.