Coronation Street star Bill Roache chats to Richard Arnold ahead of c-star Anne Kirkbride's memorial at Manchester cathedral. Anne passed away in January surrounded by her husband and family.
Members of the public will be invited to attend the service and join with Anne's family and the Coronation Street cast and crew in the celebration of Annes life.
Bill was one of the last people to see Anne before she passed away, and recently revealed that she looked 'beautiful' on his last visit, just one day before she died.
There's a warning today that several brands of children's fruit snacks, while appearing healthy, actually contain more sugar than sweets.
The charity Action On Sugar says many food manufacturers are confusing parents with misleading claims about their products.
They're urging the government to target manufacturers to reduce the amount of sugar in foods.
There can never be true justice for our beautiful, innocent children
It has taken almost 10 years for holiday company Thomas Cook to apologise for their role in the deaths of two young children at one of their resorts on the Greek island of Corfu. Bobby and Christi Shepherd were poisoned by carbon monoxide fumes caused by a faulty bungalow in their villa.
Now their mum Sharon Wood gives her first TV interview to Good Morning Britain to tell the story of her battle to get the holiday giant to admit any responsibility for what happened on that terrible night in 2006. The company eventually bowed to pressure to say sorry after an inquest two weeks ago reached a conclusion of unlawful killing.
Will British teams play in the next World Cup? There are calls for a boycott if Fifa president Sepp Blatter is re-elected today, after refusing to step down.
Sharon Wood, the mother of the children who died from carbon monoxide poisoning in Corfu calls for greater safety standards across the travel industry
David Cameron is meeting the German Chancellor in Berlin today, to try and push through his reforms on welfare and migration
Many processed fruit snacks aimed at children contain more sugar than sweets, according to a new report
Banning smoking in public places has saved thousands of children from serious illness and led to a significant fall in hospital admissions
I wasn't stressed... I don't know why. I don't know why.
Ellie Baker suffered most bride's worst nightmare when a huge clump of her hair feel out just weeks before her wedding.
The 35-year-old hairdresser from Plymouth was planning the day of her dreams when she started shedding - an effect of a condition called alopecia, which can be caused by stress.
Ellie dreaded being a bald bride - but luckily her best friend Chelsea stepped in and helped fit hair extensions to save the day. Now the pair join GMB and we hear about how Ellie has set up a support group for sufferers - plus our own Ranvir opens up about her own experiences of having the condition since childhood.
Thanks to Alopecia UK who supplied photographs for this item. For more information visit their website at www.alopecia.org.uk.
I’ve lived with it since I was about eight or nine
Breast or bottle? Mothers have long wrestled with the decision of how to feed a baby. While those who opt for breast have long felt they've had to fight to be accepted to do so in public, those who can't breast-feed or simply choose not to, say they feel judged.
A survey by Channel Mum shows 69 percent of bottle feeding mums have been judged negatively and 41 percent feel they've failed as a mum and failed their child because they don't breast feed.
We speak to three mums who tell us their experiences.
The average male worker has earned their first £1 million by the time they have reached 56 years and six months old, according to research - and it takes women 19 years longer to earn their first million
David Cameron today publishes the EU Referendum Bill and presents it to parliament, a day after the Queen's Speech, with a view to hold the in/out referendum by the end of 2017
The world is wondering what's next for FIFA after seven of its officials have been arrested and face corruption charges. In a seperate investigation Swiss prosecutors have opened criminal proceedings into the football governing body's awarding of the 2018 and 2022 World Cups.
FIFA has more than 1.5 billion dollars in reserves meaning it's as much a financial conglomerate as a sports organisation. Countries across the world compete aggressively to win the World Cup hoping to cash in.
To fans at home the World Cup is the biggest sporting spectacular, an excuse for a party coming round just once every four years. 43 percent of FIFA's money comes from broadcasting rights with an additional 29 percent coming from sponsorships.