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ITV | Tomorrow 6 - 8:30am

Salma Hayek on turning down a date with Trump

He started calling just me to go out to dinner and I kept saying 'no',

– Salma Hayek

Salma Hayek has told Good Morning Britain of the time Donald Trump tried to steal her away from her boyfriend, telling Richard Arnold he's "not my type".

Appearing alongside Samuel L Jackson to promote their new film The Hitman's Bodyguard, which also stars Ryan Reynolds, the actress revealed how the president once tried to lure her away for a dinner away from her partner.

Kate Garraway and Martin Clunes reenact Titanic!

Martin, are you feeling it?

– Kate does her best er, Kate

Can you believe it's been 20 years since millions first went to watch the ill-fated love story of Jack and Rose first on the big screen?

To celebrate two decades of Titanic we got Kate Garraway to recreate the most iconic scene with today's guest Martin Clunes... but we're not convinced their version looks quite as romantic as Leonardo Di Caprio and Kate Winslet's!

How well do you remember one of the world's best-loved movies? Take our quiz below to find out.

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GMB Today to air from next week in a two-week summer special

GMB Today, a two week summer special, will air from Monday 21 August from 8.30am on ITV.

The hour-long show will focus on showbiz and entertainment news featuring top celebrity guests, along with items on the day’s trending topics and talking points, as well as the biggest names from the world of sport.

GMB Today will air for a fortnight while Lorraine Kelly is on holiday and her set is given a makeover for her new series, which returns on 4th September.

Ouch! Tom Cruise breaks ankle doing Mission Impossible stunt

This is the moment Hollywood superstar Tom Cruise was left hobbling in pain after a stunt went wrong on the set of the latest Mission Impossible film.

Production has been halted while the 55 year old recovers from a broken ankle after he crashed into the side of a building.

Maybe it's time to get a stuntman, Tom?

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What to do if your A-Level results aren't what you hoped for

This morning thousands of students across the country are finding out how they did in their A-Level exams - but not everyone will get the results they hoped for.

So, what should you do if you didn't get the grades to get into your chosen university or course? Annie Dobson from the Exam Results Helpline gives us some advice, above.

Meanwhile, UCAS advisors are running the Clearing Helpline from the UCAS Customer Experience Centre which provides information and advice to students, via phone and social media, about confirmation, clearing and adjustment.

Contact UCAS

Top five headlines you're waking up to

  1. Thousands of 17 and 18-year-old students get their A-Level results this morning. Students will be able to find out online whether they have been accepted to their universities from 8am. The exams got tougher this year out of government concern about grade inflation, but OFQUAL have lowered the pass mark to make sure results don't fall this summer. Despite this, the OFQUAL Boss has admitted some students will still get surprises. Get A-Levels advice

  2. Labour MP Sarah Champion has resigned from the shadow Cabinet after a backlash reaction to an article she wrote about grooming gangs in The Sun. The former shadow Women and Equalities secretary apologised for her "extremely poor choice of words" in her article, published on Friday, about child abuse. Her article opened with the words: “Britain has a problem with British Pakistani men raping and exploiting white girls.”

  3. Former Presidents George HW Bush and George W Bush have called on the US to "reject racial bigotry, anti-Semitism and hatred in all forms". They are the latest Republican figures to weigh in on the backlash to Donald Trump's latest remarks blaming "both sides" for violent clashes in Charlottesville, Virginia, in which a woman was killed.

  4. Counter-terror agencies have registered a dramatic surge in tip-offs after Britain was hit by an unprecedented wave of attacks, new figures reveal. Calls to a dedicated police hotline rocketed by more than 600% in just six months as thousands of potential leads poured in.

  5. One in three family members has been concerned about the hospital care of an elderly relative, a new poll has found. Issues raised ranged from having to call 999 from a hospital ward to being told to use "adult nappies" even when the patient could use a commode with assistance, according to parliamentary and health service ombudsman and website Gransnet.

Top five headlines you're going home to

  1. Employment rates are at a record high, but the wage growth is still weak figures have shown. Seventy-five percent of the working-age residents in the UK have a job - the highest since 1971, according to the Office of National Statistics. However, the latest estimates show that the average weekly earnings fell by 0.5 percent once inflation was taken in account.

  2. Noel Gallagher is set to perform at the Manchester Arena when it reopens for the first time since the terror attack, which killed 22 people on May 22. All the proceeds from the gig will go to the Manchester Memorial fund.

  3. The brother of the chief suspect involved in the alleged kidnapping of Chloe Ayling’s has been arrested in the West Midlands. Chloe Ayling is believed to have been kidnapped after being lured to a fake model shoot in Milan last month. The chief suspect, Lukasz Pawel Herba, has already been arrested and today the police said they have arrested his brother, Michal Konrad Herba.

  4. Theresa May has criticised Donald Trump over his refusal to condemn the neo-Nazis after the clashes in Charlottesville left a woman killed. Mrs May said: “I see no equivalence between those who propound fascist views and those who oppose them. I think it is important for all those in positions of responsibility to condemn far right views wherever we hear them.”

  5. Barack Obama’s Charlottesville tweet has become the most-liked tweet of all time. Mr Obama used a powerful Nelson Mandela quote which gained him over three million likes. Take a look at his tweet below:

Government wants no change to the Irish border post-Brexit

The Irish and British governments want to preserve the free movement of people and goods between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland after Brexit.

But some of the local residents who live on both sides of the border fear the worst.

Watch Juliet Dunlop's report above.