Justice at last for families of Hillsborough victims

The only thing that fans were ever guilty of was telling the truth.

– Survivor Steve Hart

We were dealing with a police force that were totally and utterly out of control.

– Barry Devonside - son Christopher died at Hillsborough

Families and campaigners for the victims of the 1989 Hillsborough disaster are looking ahead to criminal prosecutions today after a jury ruled the 96 football fans were unlawfully killed.

Match commander Ch Supt David Duckenfield was found "responsible for manslaughter by gross negligence" due to a breach of his duty of care.

Home Secretary Theresa May is expected to make a full statement in the Commons today following yesterday's historic verdicts.

Later on today thousands of people will gather for a memorial service in Liverpool, for tributes, music, speeches and moments of reflection looking back on the last 27 years.

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Top five headlines you're waking up to

  1. Thousands of people will gather in Liverpool today to remember those who lost their lives at Hillsborough after inquests concluded that 96 Liverpool fans were unlawfully killed there in 1989

  2. Hospitals in England have coped well with the all-out strike by junior doctors - the first in the history of the NHS - health bosses are reporting, as a second day of action is due to begin at 8am today. However, there are fears demand could surge once the strikes are over.

  3. Nearly 144,000 people a year in England are expected to die of cancer by 2020, according to an alarming new estimate from Macmillan Cancer Support - which equates to one person dying of the disease every four minutes

  4. Sir Philip Green is to be called to appear before a cross-party committee of MPs to face questions over the collapse of retailer BHS, chairman of the Work and Pensions Committee Frank Field has said. He's facing calls to give up his knighthood if he does not pay back dividends received from BHS when he owned the stores chain.

  5. Parents can be a frustrating distraction to teenagers trying to revise, the National Citizen Service has said as households across the UK are filled with fraught families as exam season descends

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Is it acceptable to admit you don't like a child?

Parents on Mumsnet have been up in arms after one user admitted to finding her friend's child irritating... but should we keep tight-lipped when it comes to disliking someone's offspring?

User Thebrowntrout complained about her friend's three-year-old daughter's screaming and bratty behaviour and her post received hundreds of responses - with some criticising her for judging the child and her mum and others supporting her honesty.

But what do you think? Is it ever okay to dislike a child? Would you tell a friend if you thought their child was out of line? Or do you believe it's never right to comment on someone else's parenting methods?

Let us know your thoughts in time for our discussion on this subject on Wednesday's show. Comment on our Facebook page, tweet us or send us an email to gmb@itv.com by 8am on Thursday 27 April.

Terms and conditions

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Myleene Klass helps rescued child brides in Tanzania

I found it very difficult to hear as a mother

– Myleene Klass

It's marriage season right now in Tanzania - which has the highest levels of child marriage in the world. Myleene Klass joined us live from rural northern Tanzania where she's meeting former child brides to launch Save the Children's Every Last Child campaign.

Thirty seven percent of girls are married before the age of 18 in Tanzania and in rural areas they can be as young as seven years old - Myleene's even met former child brides who now have children of their own.

Doctors react to today's junior doctors' strike

I’ll see you in court Jeremy, because that’s where we’re heading…

– Ben White's message to Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt

Yesterday Dr Ben White resigned live on Good Morning Britain.

Today Ben returns to speak about the enormous reaction to his interview on yesterday's show, ahead of today's junior doctors' strike.

So, what would Ben say to Jeremy Hunt today?

Piers wants to know how doctors would feel on a personal level if a patient dies over the next couple of days, while doctors are striking with no emergency cover.

Dr Janis Burns and and Dr David Rouse both have opposing views on this - David feels the walkout is "safe", but Janis still thinks the potential risk to a patient is "a huge gamble". Watch their debate below.

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Bear Grills Piers

He's usually the one giving our guests a grilling with his no nonsense interviewing style, but today the tables were turned on Piers as Bear Grylls grilled our tenacious host in a game of 'either or'.

Piers had to answer a number of fiendishly tricky questions in under a minute or risk a forfeit - fitting of Bear's extreme survival training.

Those of you who are of a squeamish persuasion best look away towards the end of the video...

The forfeit was supplied by Crunchy Critters

Friends of Army captain vow to finish marathon in his honour

We will walk as one, the final three miles

– Captain James Walker-McClimens

Friends of the Army captain who collapsed and died during the London Marathon have vowed to finish the race for him.

Captain David Seath, 31, who served in Afghanistan, collapsed and suffered a cardiac arrest just three miles short of the finish line.

More than £120,000 has been raised in his honour for Help the Heroes. Close friend and colleague Captain James Walker-McClimens joins us to describe David as hugely popular and "the heartbeat" of the party.

"We don't like unfinished business in the army... so we're going to do it for him" - James says the response has been totally overwhelming and is extremely grateful for all the support and donations.

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Captain David Seath collapsed and suffered a cardiac arrest on Sunday

Faye Burdett's parents speak exclusively to GMB

It was like watching a curtain fall across her face

– Jenny Burdett describes the rash spreading across her daughter

The devastated parents of a toddler who died from meningitis have spoken for the first time after sharing horrific photos of her fighting for her life to raise awareness of the illness.

Faye Burdett, 2, battled the vicious condition for 11 days before her tiny body succumbed to it. A petition prompted by Faye's story was signed by 800,000 people.

"As a parent we have to make decisions that don't better us but better our children," Neil and Jenny told Susanna as they spoke of the difficult decision they had to make.