Prince Harry told his bride "You look amazing" as he greeted her at the altar at their wedding in Windsor.
The couple have now been pronounced husband and wife at their wedding ceremony in front of the Royal family, celebrities and the eyes of millions from around the world.
Guests from around the world have started to arrive at Windsor Castle ahead of the wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle.
Well known faces, including those from television, film, sport, are beginning to gather ahead of the ceremony.
Fashion commentators have remarked that pastel colours are dominating the dress for the wedding. Pastel pink seems to be a favourite with those attending. Meanwhile, men are wearing Morning suits in line with tradition.
Meghan Markle is currently preparing for what some have called 'the biggest day of her life'. Fomer Editor of Tatler magazine told ITV that Cliveden House, where Meghan is preparing and stayed the night, is the ideal location for a pre-ceremony bride. She said: "Cliveden is perfect as it's close to Windsor but still feels isolated."
EXCLUSIVE: US television presenter Oprah Winfrey has been photographed in London ahead of the Royal wedding. The star, who was reportedly visited by Meghan Markle's mother Doria Ragland, was snapped at Tina The Musical in London's West End on Thursday night with members of the cast.
Ariana Grande has described the Manchester Arena attack as the “absolute worst of humanity” in an emotional interview with Time magazine.
It's almost been a year since the bombing in Manchester Arena which killed more than 22 people and left more than 500 people injured.
Prince Charles will walk Meghan Markle down the aisle instead of her mother, Doria Ragland.
A tweet from the Kensington Palace Twitter account read: "Ms. Meghan Markle has asked His Royal Highness The Prince of Wales to accompany her down the aisle of the Quire of St George's Chapel on her Wedding Day.
There has been more royal news, this time revealing that Princess Charlotte and Prince George will be playing starring roles in the big day.
Three-year-old Charlotte is set to be a bridesmaid and four-year-old George will be a pageboy. Kensington Palace announced that Meghan Markle and Prince Harry would have six bridesmaids and four pageboys.
All of the bridesmaids and pageboys included in the ceremony are children: Harry’s goddaughters, Zalie Warren, two, and three-year-old Florence van Cutsem, Ms Markle’s goddaughters, sisters Remi and Rylan Litt, aged six and seven and four-year-old Ivy Mulroney.
The number of children attending the royal wedding has stirred up the long running debate about whether children should be invited to weddings.
During today’s show, Anna Williamson argues that kids should be kept away from weddings as they risk disrupting the day. But Hannah Marshall says children are welcome and should be included.
What do you think?
Following much speculation, Meghan Markle has confirmed that her father will not be attending the royal wedding on Saturday.
Kensington Palace issued a statement on Thursday morning.
In the statement from Meghan Markle, she said: "Sadly, my father will not be attending our wedding. I have always cared for my father and hope he can be given the space he needs to focus on his health."
She added: "I would like to thank everyone who has offered generous messages of support. Please know how much Harry and I look forward to sharing our special day with you on Saturday."
Almost a year since the Grenfell Tower tragedy and a government review of building regulations has shocked many. The report has not called for an outright ban on combustible cladding and insulation as hoped.
Many people were hoping and expecting that dangerous cladding would be banned, with demands from Grenfell Tower survivors, politicians and fire safety experts calling for a ban.
Seventy-two people died as a result of the ferocious fire which ripped through the tower block in West London last June. Since the fire, the cladding on hundreds of buildings has failed fire safety tests.
Despite a cladding ban not being introduced, the review called for a "radical rethink" of the safety system currently in place.
Dame Judith Hackitt (a senior engineer who used to chair the Health and Safety Executive) said that a "genuine" culture change was required.
Speaking of the Grenfell disaster, she added that the fire "should not have happened in our country in the 21st century".
But when it came to the question of cladding, she said: "This is most definitely not a question of the specification of cladding systems.”
Adding: "Simply adding more prescription, of making amendments to the current system, such as restricting or prohibiting certain practices, will not address the root causes."