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Two killed after attackers take hostages in French supermarket

A suspect is said to have taken hostages at the supermarket after the shooting of a police officer

Credit: Google Maps

At least two people have been killed and a dozen wounded inside a supermarket during a hostage-taking incident in southern France.

Police have surrounded the Super U supermarket in the small town of Trebes, near Toulouse, where a suspect is thought to have been holding hostages, French authorities said.

It is unclear whether there are still hostages inside the shop and attempts to apprehend the assailant was still underway, a spokesman with the national police service said.

Counter-terror police are investigating the incident which took place after a police officer was shot and wounded in the nearby Carcassonne barracks.

The suspect earlier fired six shots at four police officers who were jogging in civilian clothes on Friday morning, according to Yves Lefebvre, secretary general of the SGP Police-FO union.

Mother of knife attack victim passionately appeals for more government action

Pastor Lorraine Jones, whose 20-year-old son Dwayne Simpson was stabbed to death in Brixton in 2014, joined us on this morning's GMB urging for more government action to tackle knife crime.

In a passionate interview with Ben Shephard and Kate Garraway, Pastor Lorraine said "when a child is killed and he's buried, it doesn't stop there.... there's a ripple effect that ripples through the parents, the siblings, the family and the community."

Anti-smoking campaigners call for end to smoking in the street

With proposals underway in the U.S. for a law that would ban people form smoking while walking in New York, we discussed whether a move in the UK would be welcome.

We were joined on this morning's GMB by Rebecca Jane, mum of two and an entrepreneur who thinks smoking is vile and should be banned entirely, and Fraser Myers, writer for Spiked Online who thinks smokers are treated like pariahs and a ban would be an infringement of civil liberties.

Watch the full interview above.

Controversial new biography claims Prince Charles is extravagant and hypocritical

In his controversial new book, Tom Bower claims that the Prince of Wales spends money extravagantly, is hypocritical about issues that are important to him and was plotting to discredit Princess Diana before her death.

The best-selling author - who has previously written biographies of Robert Maxwell, Tony Blair and Simon Cowell - makes the shocking claims about the future king in 'Rebel Prince: The Power, Passion and Defiance of Prince Charles.'

Interviewed by Susanna Reid and Ben Shephard on this morning's GMB, Tom admitted that he has not spoken to the prince, but denies that the book is hearsay.

Tom Bower says he witnessed evidence from more than 120 people who have personally lived and worked with Prince Charles

The author also revealed the subject of his next book - Leader of the Labour party Jeremy Corbyn.

Watch the full story and interview above.

DEBATE: Do women treat men like children?

Do you leave 'to-do' lists for your partner? Maybe even instructions on how to perform household tasks and a few notes when it comes to looking after the kids??

The head teacher of a leading girls' school has said too many women are treating their husbands like children - and it's time to stop.

Vicky Bingham, head of the £18,000-a-year South Hampstead High School, thinks male domestic ineptitude is a myth and women should loosen their grip on the household to prove to their daughters that they don't have to be perfect at everything in life.

Mark Zuckerberg says it was 'clearly a mistake' to trust Cambridge Analytica

Mark Zuckerberg has said it was "clearly a mistake" to trust Cambridge Analytica (CA) when Facebook asked the British data firm to delete tens of millions of users' data.

The Facebook founder said CA had provided formal assurances that data harvested from 50 million profiles had been destroyed after the breach was revealed in 2015.

"I don't know about you, but I'm used to when people legally certify that they are going to do something, that they do it. But I think this was clearly a mistake in retrospect," Zuckerberg told CNN.

The billionaire, who has been called on to give evidence to MPs in person over the scandal, said he would be happy to appear before US Congress "if it's the right thing to do".