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As Britain's first 'social supermarket' opens its doors in Barnsley, ITV News asked viewers whether they thought it was a good idea to offer cut price groceries to those close to food poverty.
– Martine Fontenelle
It's a good idea to stop food wastage, but why can't it be sold in the normal supermarkets. Again this is just another way of dividing people.
– Lucy Alford
Brilliant idea. So long as only the really needy are allowed to shop there. A hard one to police.
How can they stop people who aren't really struggling from shopping there?
– Sandra Craske
Wouldn't it be better to cut prices for everyone?
It's not just people on benefits, low wage earners and everyone else for that matter cannot keep up with the ever soaring prices
Join in the conversation on the ITV News Facebook page
A landlady of a Norfolk caravan park devastated by Friday's storms has praised the local relief effort, telling Daybreak her neighbours have been "brilliant".
Caroline Stubbs she had "never seen anything like" last week's storm in the 18 years she had lived in the area.
But she praised relief efforts saying that emergency services had been "all hands on deck" after the bad weather subsided.
"There has been a fund set up to help people. Norman Lamb was here to help yesterday, trying to start the fund and trying to get things going," she added.
Violent clashes between Brazilian football fans stopped a football match for more than an hour. The violence erupted 17 minutes into the first half after the home team Atletico Paranaense opened the scoreboard 1-0 against opponent and Rio de Janeiro team Vasco.
According to authorities, four fans were injured in the fighting, three of whom were taken to the hospital. One injured fan had to be taken away by helicopter. Fighting also reportedly broke out outside the stadium on Sunday but the majority of the violence occurred in the stadium.
The game, which eventually resumed, ended in a 1-0 for Atletico Paranaense. The result drops Vasco from the first to second division.
Shadow business secretary Chuka Umunna, comedian Dom Joly, journalist Jane Moore and presenter Julia Bradbury are guests on tonight's Agenda.
You can watch The Agenda with Tom Bradby on ITV at 10.35pm
An anti-poverty campaigner has praised the first community supermarket as a "great idea" and added that restrictions on who could use the resource were "right".
Jack Monroe, who has been posting thrifty recipes online after she was forced to support herself and her young son on benefits, said food banks were only available to those in dire straights as well.
"With food bank referrals you are assessed on the basis of need. You can't just turn up to a food bank, you need to be identified as needing it," she told Daybreak.
"I think this works in the same way, in that it is not a free-for-all. It is for people that actually need that saving."
Thailand's ruling party said Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra would run in the upcoming general election after she dissolved parliament earlier today.
"She will definitely run as she has worked with the party all along. We dissolved parliament because we are confident ... We want the Democrat Party to take part in elections and not to play street games," Jarupong Ruangsuwan, head of Yingluck's Puea Thai Party, told reporters.
Patients are being forced to wait in ambulances outside hospitals for up to six hours because accident and emergency departments are too busy to take them, according to research.
In two of the most extreme cases, a patient in Wales was made to wait more than six hours before being admitted, while another in England was delayed for more than five hours, the BBC found.
NHS guidance recommends that patients should wait in ambulances for no longer than 15 minutes and delays of more than 30 minutes in England can lead to fines.
The figures were released to the BBC under the Freedom of Information Act after it asked all UK ambulance services for their longest waits for the 12 weeks from August to October.
Thousands of people have taken to the streets of Bangkok in anti-government protests, despite the country's parliament being dissolved.
Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra has said elections will be held "as soon as possible".
According to Dr Foster's Hospital Guide the amount of patients admitted for health problems caused by substance abuse between 2010-13 were:
- 15% were between 30-34-year-olds
- 18% were 35-39-year-olds
- 16% were aged 50-54-year-olds
- Teenagers - 24,101 out of the 533,302 people admitted for drink-drug health issues were between 15-19-year-olds
- Another 3,013 were aged between 10-14-years-old.
Over one fifth of people hospitalised because of problems caused by alcohol and drugs are in their 40s, new figures have revealed.
A little over half a million, 533,302, people were admitted to hospital with serious health problems because of their drink or drug consumption, experts Dr Foster said in their latest annual Hospital Guide.
Of those, 60,738 were aged 40 to 44 and another 60,083 were 45 to 49 – together, more than a fifth of the total. Some were admitted a number of times between 2010 and 2013.
According to Dr Foster's hospital admissions data, health problems stemming from substance abuse now cost the NHS £607m every year.
Keeping one patient in overnight owing to long-term alcohol abuse dwarfs the £22m spent annually on treating people after they have been binge drinking.