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A British soldier who died protecting the lives of his comrades has been honoured with the country's highest award for bravery, the Victoria Cross.
Lance Corporal James Ashworth was killed in Afghanistan and has been described as "supremely courageous" and "inspiring".
His mother collected the award on his behalf.
ITV News' Ben Chapman reports:
Residents in odd numbered properties of Wright Street have now gone back to their homes.
People from Private Street and even numbered properties in Wright Street are being asked to get ready for another night away from their homes.
Demolition and forensic work may continue to disrupt utility supplies to these properties.
Residents from affected properties should report to the Information Centre at Charles Street Methodist Church or contact the helpline on 0300 500 80 80.
National Grid will need to get into the properties to restore supply and carry out testing.
Tony Pulis is set to leave Stoke City after seven years in charge, according to The Daily Telegraph.
The Welshman guided Stoke to Europe and an FA Cup final during his second spell at the club, having been in charge previously from 2002 to 2005.
The Oklahoma Deptartment of Emergency Management has said that 101 survivors of the tornado have been found alive by search and rescue workers, NBC News reports.
Britain will look up to mainly cloudy skies for the rest of today, but with spots of sunshine appearing - especially in Northern Ireland, southern Scotland and southwestern England.
Temperatures will also rise a little after yesterday's mild day, with a high of 17C.
The Oklahoma City Medical Examiner said the number of deaths may have been double-counted in the wake of the devastating tornado.
It previously said 51 people had been killed in the tragedy and a further 40 were feared dead.
However the figure has been revised to 24 confirmed dead.
According to its website, the Oklahoma City Medical Examiner is responsible for "investigating sudden, violent, unexpected and suspicious deaths".
Senior Accident and Emergency doctors said "toxic overcrowding" and “institutional exhaustion" is putting patients lives at risk, according to a leaked letter seen by the Independent.
The crisis within A&E is now so bad that doctors cannot guarantee safe care for patients, according to the letter from 20 leaders of emergency departments from the West Midlands.
Rising numbers of patients has created a "state of crisis", the doctors said.
They wrote: “What is entirely unacceptable is the delivery of unsafe care, but that is now the prospect we find ourselves facing on too frequent a basis.”
Rescue workers have been battling through the rubble at Plaza Towers Elementary School, which found itself directly in the path of a massive tornado.
Earlier, Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin said she was "not going to give up hope" that more survivors would be found.