The leader of Greece's left-wing party Syriza has promised to end "austerity and destruction" after his election victory. But the result has sparked fears of a fresh crisis in the eurozone.
Thousands of supporters of leftist Syriza party are celebrating into the night in Athens after the anti-austerity party claimed victory in Sunday's snap election.
A motorist has been charged with drink-driving while allegedly speeding at 100 mph.
Police said the driver was arrested after being stopped in roadworks on the A38(M) in Birmingham, where a temporary 30mph limit is currently in place.
Officers said the driver was more than double the legal limit after a reading of 72 microgrammes of alcohol was recorded while in custody.
The driver, who has not been named by police, is due to appear in court on February 10.
David Cameron has said the victory for far-left party Syriza in Greece will "increase economic uncertainty across Europe".
The Foreign Secretary has called on Russia to halt its support of pro-Russian rebels who have launched a huge new offensive in eastern Ukraine.
President Obama also condemned what he called the "Russian backing, Russian training and Russian troops" supporting the separatists.
You may find some parts of Neil Connery's report disturbing.
Europe had been expected Syriza to win this election but they thought they might win it narrowly, or need coalition partners, with all the compromises that that would involve but in fact they've won big.
The party has been given a very clear mandate and in fact they may even be able to govern on their own.
They will certainly have the ability, if they choose to use it, to make some very serious changes in Greece.
But there is a contradiction here at the heart of their policies, because they want to stay in the Euro and they want to keep their share of the single currency, yet they don't want to obey the Eurozone's rules on taxing, spending, budget deficits and they don't want to repay their debts.
The Eurozone, effectively Germany, is going to have to decide - do we cut the Greek's loose, is the Eurozone strong enough to lose a small member or do we make compromises and try to accommodate this new government, with the risk that they end up having to do the same with other countries.