The Brits are talking about bringing her home and setting her up as a static display. I do not agree. She ought to be restored to airworthiness and incorporated into the memorial flight at RAF Farnborough. Warbirds that can be documented as actually having fought in the war are exceedingly rare. Most of the survivors were training aircraft that never went to a theatre of operations.
For instance, here in the United States there is a controversy in the Warbird community and the United States Air Force. The Swoose, the only surviving "shark tail" B-17 in the world, is being restored at Wright-Patt. The Air Force wants to restore her as she was when she was flying bombing missions. The Warbird enthusiasts argue that as she is best known for her service as General Brett's personal transport after two airplanes were rebuilt into one, she should be restored in that configuration. (I agree with them, by the way.)