The top five headlines you're waking up to

  1. Britain is unlikely to be able to remain in the single market once it leaves the European Union - according to handwritten notes carried by a senior Conservative Party aide - caught on camera in Westminster. The Brexit memo also suggests Britain's negotiating strategy is to "have its cake and eat it".

  2. Five police forces are now investigating a growing number of allegations of historical abuse - involving more than 20 former players at up to seven professional clubs. The former coach at the centre of the scandal - convicted paedophile Barry Bennell - is in hospital after being found unconscious.

  3. The FBI is investigating whether a knife attack at Ohio State University was a terrorist incident. Student Abdul Razak Ali Artan - who is of Somali descent - was shot dead by police after ramming his car into a group of pedestrians before stabbing people with a butcher's knife. 11 were injured. One is in a critical condition. It's reported that grievances about attacks on Muslims were posted on his Facebook page before the attack.

  4. An investigation by this programme has found that almost half of patients in England have stopped visiting the dentist because they find it too expensive. One in 10 people said they had resorted to DIY dentistry to fix their own teeth.

  5. The Prime Minister is backing GMB's "One Million Minutes campaign" - to encourage us to spend some time with an older, lonely person this Christmas. Research suggests more than a quarter of people over 75 are not looking forward to the festive season. You can pledge your minutes here.

Fertility rip off - some clinics are selling unnecessary extras

Tonight's BBC Panorama will show that 26 out of 27 so called "add on" treatments offered to hopeful parents by fertility clinics have no good scientific evidence that they actually improve the chances of having a baby.

We were joined this morning by Tom and Frankie Wheeler who spent tens of thousands of pounds on IVF treatment before baby Bridget came along and Panorama reporter Deborah Cohen.

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The FA banned dozens of coaches after football commission

Former FA chief executive Mark Palios has revealed that "around 60 to 70" football coaches were banned from football after a 2001 commission into abuse.

Mr Palios said the commission was carried out in partnership with the Premier League and Football League.

He added that he was unaware if the information was passed on to police as the commission had preceded his arrival at the FA in 2003.

Deborah Davis, who made a documentary about abuse in football in 1997, urged anyone with concerns to come forward.

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Heston goes back to school to spice up the cooking curriculum

Michelin-starred chef Heston Blumenthal has gone back to school to rip up the recipe book and add some spice to the cooking curriculum.

It's the first term of the new Food Prep and Nutrition GCSE which is designed to get young people engaged in cooking by re-imagining the way they are taught about food.

With a focus on the science and nutrition of cooking, the aim is to attract more children, especially boys, to the subject.

The number of pupils taking the Home Economics GCSE has dropped by 20% since 2004.

Get Heston’s useful tips and activities for teaching children about food preparation and nutrition below.

The professor who predicted Trump's victory: 'He will be impeached'

US professor Allan Lichtman, who developed his own scientific method for predicting wins, reckons President-elect Donald Trump will wind up being impeached.

Lichtman - who has correctly forecast the past eight election results - said: "Impeachment in America is not conviction, it's a charge by the House of Representatives. You could always resign in between.

"Donald Trump has played fast and lose with the law and with the truth all of his life," he said.

"Even the Republicans in congress think Donald Trump is a wild card. The would much prefer Mike Pence."

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The top five headlines you're waking up to

  1. The FA has widened it's inquiry into child sex abuse allegations as it's been revealed that 19 youth coaches have been jailed in the last two decades for abusing youngsters. Four police forces are now investigating claims involving at least 7 clubs - they say they expect a significant number of new victims to come forward in the coming days and weeks. The Professional Footballers' Association chief executive Gordon Taylor told ITV News there were unreported cases all over the country after six former players came forward in the past week. It comes as the FA announced Sunday morning it has instructed a senior lawyer to help it investigate historical sex abuse claims.

  2. Theresa May will host a summit with her Polish counterpart and senior ministers, to build an alliance between the countries ahead of Brexit. In an article for today's DailyTelegraph, Prime Minister Beata Szydlo reflected on the future of Polish people in Britain - and admitted the EU will need to compromise in negotiations.

  3. The new leader of the UK Independence Party will be announced later this morning.
    Members have been voting by postal ballot between candidates Suzanne Evans, Paul Nuttall and John Rees Evans. In October, Diane James resigned just 18 days into job, after taking over from Nigel Farage.

  4. Former Prime Minister Tony Blair could a face a new investigation over the Iraq war.
    MPs from six parties want a committee to examine the difference in Mr Blairs evidence to the Chilcot Inquiry and the private assurances to the then US president George Bush in the run up to the Iraq conflict. MPs will debate the motion on Wednesday.

  5. The number of suicides in jails has reached 'epidemic proportions' according to a charity. The Howard League for Penal reform says 102 inmates have taken their own life this year, that's one every three days. The charity says cuts to staffing, and overcrowding are to blame.