The X Factor returned last weekend with a brand new batch of wannabe stars. Our next guest, Olly Murs, has graduated through the ranks from hopeful to host and has had a successful pop career with three number one albums and four number one singles.
Kate sat down with Olly to talk about what it's like having celebrity friends and if there was any truth to those rumours about a possible romance with Caroline Flack!
Meteorologically speaking, we're in autumn. But that doesn't necessarily mean that we need to say goodbye to the summer sun, does it Laura?
Watch our weekend forecast to see what to expect in your area!
A family milk round has been forced to close after 114 years due to the supermarket price war. The Bond Brothers, one of the country's oldest milk rounds, admits it can no longer afford to continue. For more than 100 years, their white milk floats have been a familiar sight as they whirred and clinked through Buckinghamshire's villages.
The family business was established in 1901, when Fred Bond milked cows by hand and delivered bottles by horse and cart to customers including Winston Churchill. The business now makes little profit and cannot afford to continue to deliver to their 350 customers.
Every day, the UK's 5,000 milkmen and women deliver to around 2.5 million homes. However, in 1980 89% of milk drunk at home arrived courtesy of of the milkman but in 2015 this has dropped to just 3%. How long will it be until we witness the death of the milkman?
A long-running debate has been reignited, after Lib Dem leader Tim Farron said families should be able to take children out of school during term-time.
He argues that for poorer families, the cost of taking holidays is too high during the peak periods, like summer - and so they can miss out.
We look at holiday packages being offered by a tour operator before the autumn half-term to see what the difference is.
As the refugee crisis engulfs Europe, a people's army of British volunteers are gathering donations of aid so they can run mercy missions to the thousands of desperate migrants and refugees. Prime Minister David Cameron has said he was 'deeply moved' by pictures of a drowned Syrian toddler and vowed that Britain will fulfil it's 'moral responsibilities'.
Dozens of volunteers, the length and breadth of Britain, have been so moved by the plight of refugees in Calais that they have have set up fundraising campaigns to organise aid.
From Newcastle and Manchester to London and Brighton, small groups are gathering clothes, tents, sleeping bags and medical equipment to ship to refugees gathered mainly in Calais.