Episodes On Demand
4 | Episodes Available
On Now On Now
ITV | 6 - 8:30am

Michael Gove: 'I haven't spoken to David Cameron in a while'

Former Education and Justice Secretary Michael Gove has given his first television interview since the Brexit referendum.

Gove, who had a long-standing friendship with former Prime Minister David Cameron revealed that he hasn't spoken to him since the vote.

"It's a while since I've spoken to him, but we disagreed on a fundamental question," he admitted.

Gove was accused of treachery and stabbing Vote Leave ally Boris Johnson in the back when he stood against him for the Conservative Leadership back in June. However, he stressed today that he has no regrets about the matter as he launched Change Britain's immigration commission which focusses on how to make immigration work for working class people.

He added that he thought thought PM was doing a "good job" as PM, saying: "I think Theresa May is handling Brexit well. You must not reveal too much."

Buzz Lightyear and Woody will return to Toy Story 4 in 2019

Buzz and Woody are making a return

Disney-Pixar have confirmed that Toy Story 4 will now hit cinema screens in 2019.
The highly anticipated animated picture was due to be released in June 2018, but The Incredibles 2 has now been pencilled in for a release date then.

The first Incredibles film earned over £500 million worldwide in 2004 and won an Oscar for Best Animated Feature. Toy Story 4 will bring back original stars Tom Hanks and Tim Allen.

It will be aiming to beat the records of Toy Story 3, which remains Pixar’s highest-grossing film, having made close to £1 billion globally.

You might also be interested in:

The top five headlines you're waking up to

- Global wildlife populations are set to have fallen by more than two thirds on 1970 levels by the end of the decade, conservationists warn. By 2020, populations of vertebrate species could have fallen by 67% over a 50-year period unless actions are taken to reverse the damaging impact of human activity.

- France declared the operation to clear the 'Jungle' camp over - but it is feared many children may be left without a bed for the night overnight. Charities warned unaccompanied minors had nowhere to go. A Calais Action spokeswoman said: "It's not safe here."

- Emotional reunions of families separated during so-called Islamic State's occupation of villages on the outskirts of Mosul have begun. Thousands of families were torn apart in June 2014 when IS took over the city in Northern Iraq and the surrounding area - with little or no contact since. Their reunions are not complete, however, as barbed wire continues to separate many of them.

- Today marks the launch of this year's Poppy Appeal and the British Legion are calling for us to 'Rethink Remembrance'. They are urging the public to also remember the service and sacrifice of all generations of the Armed Forces and those currently serving.

- Candice Brown has been crowned winner of the last series of The Great British Bake Off to air on the BBC. The PE teacher, 31, took the title ahead of rivals Jane Beedle and Andrew Smyth and said it was the biggest moment of her life so far.

Breaking news: Abba are getting back together

We are exploring a new technological world, with virtual reality and artificial intelligence at the forefront

– Simon Fuller on the Abba reunion

Swedish pop sensation Abba are set to reunite formally or the first time in 30 years to work with industry supremo Simon Fuller.

The world famous group, consisting of Agnetha Faltskog, Bjorn Ulvaeus, Benny Andersson, and Anni-Frid Lyngstad went their separate ways in 1982 after a phenomenal 10 year run.

They recently performed together onstage to celebrate their 30th anniversary, but this will be their first official reunion.

The group has announced they will work with Fuller a "groundbreaking venture that will utilise the very latest in digital and virtual reality technology".

Andersson revealed: "We're inspired by the limitless possibilities of what the future holds and are loving being a part of creating something new and dramatic here. A time machine that captures the essence of who we were. And are."

Music mogul Fuller added: "The creativity and ideas flowing from the members of Abba over the past few months have filled me with great excitement.

"We are exploring a new technological world, with virtual reality and artificial intelligence at the forefront, that will allow us to create new forms of entertainment and content we couldn't have previously imagined."

The full details of their new project will be announced in 2017.

The band broke records back in the day

GMB's Bake Off with three previous winners...

It's the final to end all finals for The Great British Bake Off tonight - so we decided to make breakfast time into cake time by inviting Edd Kimber, Jo Wheatley and Frances Quinn to join us.

And it wouldn't be a Bake Off event without a little competitiveness, so we asked the three previous winners of the competition to rustle up some sweet treats to see which tantalised Kate and Charlotte's tastebuds the most.

We also questioned them on how life has changed since winning the show, who they think will win this year - and who they think could replace Mary Berry!

You might also like:

Are theme parks really safe?

Four people have died at Australia's Dreamworld theme park after a ride malfunctioned yesterday.

Mum Kate Goodchild, 32, her brother Luke Dorsett, his partner Roozi Araghi and a 42-year-old woman all lost their lives, with Ms Goodchild's daughter believed to have also been injured on the ride.

Meanwhile, nearly 500 visitors reported injuries at amusement parks and funfairs in the UK over a 12 month period in 2014 and 2015 - a rise of 100 reports on the previous year.

So, are theme parks rides really safe? We spoke to rollercoaster enthusiast Paul Burton who is Chair of the European Coaster Club and says the chances of such accidents happening are less likely than being injured walking to the theme park.

Related articles:

Study shows early intervention can reduce symptoms of autism

I think it's about learning to read your children

– Carrie Grant

Early intervention CAN reduce the severity of autism in children according to a breakthrough study led by the University of Manchester.

It's the first to identify the long term effects of early therapy in helping parents to communicate with their child with authors saying the reduction of severity continued for six years after the end of treatment finished.

We spoke to a mum who saw the results for herself as well as Carrie Grant, who has two autistic daughters and Dr Hilary Jones.

You might also be interested in:

Get healthy with GMB IN 2017

Do you want to lose weight? Fed up of quick fixes? Maybe you’re hooked on fad diets? If so, then GMB wants to hear from you.

We’re looking for volunteers to take part in a special experiment, which will look at various diet plans.

With the support of experts, if selected, you’ll take part in one or more different diets and find out which works best for you.