Who puts a smile on your face?

On Sunday the clocks go back and long, dark days lie ahead. So this Monday we want to put the Good in Good Morning Britain.

We want to talk to our viewers about who puts a smile on their face and a spring in their step. Have you got a cheeky announcer at your local rail station or a jokey bus driver on your way to work? Who brightens up your day by being cheerful?

And if not a person - what else makes you smile in the mornings?

You can get in touch via Twitter, Facebook or by emailing gmb@itv.com by 8am on Monday 27 October. You must be 18 and over, for full terms and conditions visit itv.com/terms.

Britain to fight EU demand for further £1.7bn

Britain is to fight the EU on the extra £1.7bn it is demanding as a budget contribution, it has emerged.

EU chiefs explained the sudden rise in contributions as a way of reflecting Britain's growing economic stability after the 2008 crash.
However, a Downing Street source made clear the UK will challenge the demand.

The source said: "It's not acceptable to just change the fees for previous years and demand them back at a moment's notice."

David Cameron held talks this evening with his Dutch counterpart Mark Rutte, who also faces an extra 642 million euro bill, on what steps they can take next.

Why do the clocks go back?

This Sunday the clocks go back which means that the days get shorter and the dark nights get longer.

While for some people autumn and winter are just colder, wetter and more miserable - for millions of people in the UK, this time of year can bring serious mental illness. Seasonal affective disorder (SAD) is a type of depression that has a seasonal pattern and now affects so many.

Laura Tobin is here to explain why this happens and why the clocks need to go back at all.