Top five headlines you're going home to

  1. The Paddington Bear creator Michael Bond has died aged 91 after a short illness. Mr Bond published his first book of the marmalade-loving bear in 1958, which brought joy to millions of people around the world. On social media the tributes came flooding in from celebrities such as David Walliams and Stephen Fry.

  2. Six senior figures have been charged over the Hillsborough tragedy which killed 96 people in 1989. David Duckenfield, who was the commander in charge on the match day, has been charged with manslaughter.

  3. Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn clashed over Grenfell in the first Prime Minister’s Questions since the general elections. Corbyn blamed the Grenfell disaster on the 40% government cuts to the local authorities budget. However, May responded by claiming that the cladding of tower blocks started under Tony Blair’s government.

  4. Police have said it could be the end of the year before they can issue a final death toll for the Grenfell fire disaster. The current death toll is believed to be around 80 people.

  5. Police have found that one of the London Bridge terrorists entered the UK under a false name. The terrorist originally told the Immigration Services he was named Rachid Elkhdar and also claimed to be five years younger. However, the DNA and fingerprints results matched him to the name of Khuram Butt aged 27.

Is trophy hunting really a method of conservation?

Scientists face a race against time as they try to find a mate for the world's last male northern white rhino, Sudan, with the rest of the species wiped out by poachers.

Sudan, who has lived most of his life in captivity alongside two females, is the species' last hope - but hasn't yet reproduced.

Big game hunter Diggory Hadoke joined us in the studio to tell us why he supports trophy hunting as a form of conservation. "Poaching and hunting have nothing to do with one another," he told Piers and Susanna, before explaining how the sport can raise funds to put into protecting endangered animals.

Emotions run high as families are forced to leave their homes

This is disgusting. You lot need to go to jail.

– Mum of four Chantal Peters, who had to evacuate her home in Camden

It's been two weeks since tragedy struck at Grenfell Tower, with 100s thought to have lost their lives, and in the aftermath many are being evacuated from their homes as building after building fails fire safety tests.

In total, 95 tower blocks in 32 local authority areas have been found unsafe and one mum told Good Morning Britain she's not standing for it.

Chantal Peters was forced to leave her home in Camden with her four children without warning and couldn't contain her anger when she came face to face with Shadow Housing Minister John Healey MP on our sofa.

Top five headlines you're waking up to

  1. Relatives of those who died in the Hillsborough disaster will find out this morning whether certain individuals, organisations and police officers will face criminal charges. An inquest last year decided victims were unlawfully killed, police were negligent and supporters were not to blame. The Crown Prosecution Service will reveal the decision in a closed meeting in Warrington at 11am.

  2. The chairman in charge of the new fire expert panel set up after the Grenfell Tower disaster has revealed he was advised against retrofitting sprinklers in high-rise buildings. Two weeks since we woke to the horror of Grenfell Tower tragedy, Theresa May has said there must be a "major national investigation" into the use of potentially flammable cladding on high-rise towers across the country over a period of decades.

  3. Theresa May and the Conservatives will today be challenged by Jeremy Corbyn to show they are committed to ending "austerity" in the police and fire services by backing a Labour amendment to the Queen's Speech. Corbyn said the first Commons vote of the new Parliament will be a test case for MPs' approach to austerity, amid signals from senior Tories that the Government is set to boost public spending.

  4. An 11-year-old boy has died after he sustained serious electrical burns at a rail depot near Daventry in Northamptonshire. His death is being treated as unexplained whilst British Transport Police are "fixed on understanding exactly what happened and how this young boy came to receive these awful injuries."

  5. A man has miraculously escaped serious injury after being hit by a bus on a street in Reading. Simon Smith was knocked to the ground by the vehicle as he was walking along Gun Street - but he got back on to his feet and walked into a bar. No arrests have been made and Reading Buses are investigating.

Top five headlines you're going home to

  1. A convenience store owner has got his own back after being threatened by a major supermarket over his shop's name - by being allowed to name his business after another big-name chain, instead. Jel Singh Nagra had to take down his original 'Singhsburys' sign after Sainsbury's threatened legal action - but has now put up a new one saying 'Morrisinghs'. A spokesperson for Morrisons said: "Mr Nagra and his customers obviously have good taste so we wish him well."

  2. Plans for a second Scottish Independence referendum have been put on hold until the terms of Brexit are clearer, First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has confirmed. This comes after she said in March that she wanted to give Scots a second chance to vote on leaving the UK, some time between the autumn of 2018 and spring 2019.

  3. Carol Vorderman has opened up about the recent death of her mother for the first time on television on Good Morning Britain. The TV presenter, who joined Piers and Susanna to talk about Pride of Britain, said: "She’s worked with me since I was 25 and lived with me, so I miss her terribly."

  4. Google has been fined a record €2.42 bn (£2.1bn) for abusing its dominance as a search engine by illegally favouring its own shopping service. The tech giant breached antitrust rules with its online shopping service, the European Commission said.

  5. Theresa May has said there needs to be "a major national investigation" into the use of flammable cladding on high rise blocks. The Prime Minister said the probe should encompass all cladding used across the country over the past few decades.

Carol Vorderman opens up about the death of her mother

I miss her terribly

– Carol

Good Morning Britain are searching across the nation for the Young Fundraiser of the Year for The Mirror's Pride of Britain awards and this morning we were joined by Carol Vorderman to talk about it.

In her first television interview since the death of her mother from cancer, Carol also opened up about her recent loss, and praised her mum for always supporting her throughout her career.

"She was an amazing lady and was always with me," she said. "She’s worked with me since I was 25 and lived with me, so I miss her terribly.

Henry Blofeld talks retirement and the Grenfell charity cricket match

Commentator Henry Blofeld is to retire after 45 years and admits he’s been “amazed” by the reaction to his decision to hang up his microphone.

Henry, 77, told today’s Good Morning Britain: “I’m absolutely amazed [by the reaction]. I didn’t think anything like this would happen – it never occurred to me. How do I feel? Well, I decided some time ago that the time had come. I’ve been doing it for nearly 50 years, I don’t find it quite as easy as I used to."