Evening top 5: Bus strike called off; body found in car; and Jupiter's water moon

The top stories this Monday night

Planned Dublin Bus strike is called off as talks continue

The NBRU say planned Dublin Bus strikes for tomorrow and Wednesday have been called off.

The union has agreed to suspend 48 hour stoppage in order to engage in "intensive and comprehensive discussions" on a settlement of the dispute.

Services were due to stop at 9.00pm Monday, but they will now run as normal.

Man arrested after body found in car in Lisburn

A 44-year-old man has been arrested on suspicion of murder in Northern Ireland.

The PSNI are investigating the circumstances surrounding the death of man, whose body was discovered in a car in Lisburn Monday afternoon.

Police received a report shortly after 4.20pm.

A post mortem examination will take place to determine the cause of death, which is being treated as suspicious.

Johnston Mooney & O'Brien recalls Toastie bread over safety concerns

Breadmaker Johnston Mooney & O'Brien is recalling one of its products amid safety concerns.

It has issued a recall of its Toastie 800g pan, as it may contain small pieces of blue plastic tubing.

It is recalling the Toastie Pan 800g with the 'Best Before' date 29th September, Codes D 27 and E27.

David Walsh responds to Paul Kimmage remarks about him and addresses Bradley Wiggins controversy

Sunday Times journalist David Walsh says he won't criticise Paul Kimmage after the latter's own criticism of his reporting of Team Sky and the controversy surrounding Bradley Wiggins.

Amid scrutiny regarding Tour de France-winning cyclist Wiggins and the use of Therapeutic Use Exemptions in sport, the author and journalist was speaking to Newstalk Drive as he reacted to comments from Sunday Independent sportswriter Kimmage.

WATCH: NASA spots possible water plumes on Jupiter's moon Europa

Astronomers at NASA have found what may be water vapour plumes erupting off the surface of Jupiter's moon, Europa.

NASA says this finding, from the Hubble Space Telescope, bolsters other observations.

It says this increases the possibility that missions to Europa may be able to sample its ocean without having to drill through miles of ice.

The plumes are estimated to rise about 125 miles before, presumably, raining material back down onto Europa's surface.