More than ever before, we need the help of communities. It's absolutely essential that everyone plays their part.
The country's most senior counter-terrorism officer has appealed to communities to "step forward" in the fight against radicalisation, saying their help is now more crucial than ever to security services' efforts to prevent fresh attacks.
Metropolitan Police Assistant Commissioner Mark Rowley said the rise of Islamic State and extremists' capacity to "reach" into homes means Britain faces a "very different" threat today compared to the time of the July 7 bombings.
He said: "The threat we face today is very different. More than ever before, we need the help of communities. It's absolutely essential that everyone plays their part."
Today on the 10th anniversary of the attacks the survivors and families of the victims of the 7/7 London bombings will be joined by members of the emergency services and the Duke of Cambridge at the Hyde Park memorial event.
Trading laws: George Osborne to announces changes in tomorrow's Budget to help the high street compete with online retailers
Millions of gas and electricity customers are being overcharged more than a billion pounds a year by the big six energy companies
Eurozone leaders will hold an emergency summit in Brussels today to discuss the Greek debt crisis
Four of Britain's biggest charities are under investigation over allegations that a cold-calling firm used aggressive tactics to get vulnerable people to donate money
Have you ever been cold called by an unexpected organisation or charity asking for a donation?
Being bombarded by cold callers seems to have become part of modern life, but have you ever received a call from an unexpected company or organisation? How frequently do you receive these types of calls?
Get in touch via Facebook, Twitter or by emailing us at email@example.com 8am on Tuesday 7 July 2015. We may share your comments on the show. You must be 18 or over, full terms and conditions at itv.com/terms.
We thought Laura was the biggest weather nut we knew... until she caught up with one Wimbledon reveller who turns up to the watch the tournament every year dressed to to match the forecast!
We should have been there
Good Morning Britain's Nick Dixon caught up with footballer Laura Bassett as England's Women's World Cup team arrived on home soil today following their defeat against Japan in the semi-final.
Bassett, who was devastated after scoring an own goal during injury time, tell us how she's feeling after the tournament and of how she's looking forward to talking about the experience with her family and friends.
Is your family obsessed with celebrities? Fixated with The X Factor? Gaga for gossip? We want to hear from you!
Richard Arnold is going on the road from July 27 - 31 and will be presenting our entertainment news live from front rooms across the UK each morning.
Would you like Richard to visit your family home? If so, email us a short video telling us about your family, where you live and why you'd like a visit from Richard. Videos should be no longer than 30 seconds. Please film the video landscape on your mobile phone and email it to firstname.lastname@example.org before 11pm on Friday July 17.
In your email please also include the names and ages of all participating family members, your address, contact number and your availability for filming between July 27-31. We may share your videos on the show. You must be 18 or over, participation terms and conditions can be found at itv.com/terms.
I say it's like a mixture of nausea and a heart attack!
Judy Murray, mother of Wimbledon champion Andy Murray, chats to GMB about her nerves as both Andy and Jamie play at Wimbledon today.
Judy is backing an initiative to encourage more women into tennis. Miss-Hits launched last July and is specifically targeted at girls aged five to eight years old.
It was a day of celebration for the Royal Family yesterday as baby Princess Charlotte was baptised at the Queen's private chapel at Sandringham on Sunday.
The Queen hosted a private tea party for both families at Sandringham afterwards. In an unusual move, the public were allowed into what's called the Paddock to watch the Royal party walk to the chapel.