Police are to get powers to force internet firms to hand over details that could help identify suspected terrorists and paedophiles. The Home Secretary warned Western countries face "diverse threats" from terror groups and individuals planning attacks.
Forcing internet firms to hand over information on IP addresses is "a step forward" in the battle against terrorists and paedophiles online, the Home Secretary has said.
However, Theresa May told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show that police would "still not be able to identify everybody who is accessing illegal content on the net".
She said in order to identify everyone, police would need access to the kind of communications data that she had originally planned to include in the Communications Data Bill - legislation that was blocked by Lib Dem leader Nick Clegg last year.
A comprehensive deal to resolve the stand-off over Iran's nuclear ambitions will be "impossible" to achieve before tomorrow's deadlines, the country has reportedly said.
"Considering the short time left until the deadline and number of issues that needed to be discussed and resolved, it is impossible to reach a final and comprehensive deal by Nov 24," the Iranian Student News Agency (ISNA) quoted an unnamed member of Iran's negotiating team in Vienna as saying.
The source was also quoted as saying that that an extension was one option that would be discussed if no deal was reached.
The United States, Britain, France, Germany, Russia and China began a final round of talks with Iran on Tuesday, with hopes of acheiving an agreement in which Tehran would curb its nuclear work in exchange for the lifting of sanctions.
The Home Secretary has warned that the UK faces "more diverse" terror threats than previously, with both groups and individuals potentially planning attacks.
Theresa May told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show that many of the groups were "self-starting" and not affiliated to bigger organisations such as al-Qaeda.
The head of the Metropolitan Police has said the police have foiled "four or five" terror plots so far this year - a marked increase on the number in recent years.
Met Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show:
Mental health services are facing "unprecedented demand" despite losing thousands of nurses and beds under the coalition government, the Royal College of Nursing has warned.
Dr Peter Carter, chief executive of the nurses' union, said there are 3,300 fewer posts in mental health nursing and 1,500 fewer beds than there were in 2010.
Speaking to the BBC, Dr Carter urged the government to take action "now" to mitigate the "unacceptable" cuts, warning that reduced services were a "false economy" as "admitting people to hospital means they stay in longer and cost more".
Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg recently announced a fresh injection of £40 million this year and £80 million next year to improve mental health services.
The Labour party is "culturally adrift" from its traditional core voters, a former minister has warned in the wake of a row over alleged snobbery.
London mayoral hopeful David Lammy said politicians from "liberal, professional backgrounds" were finding it hard to identify with ordinary working people.
Writing in the Mail on Sunday, Lammy said a heavily-criticised tweet by then shadow attorney general Emily Thornberry was merely a symptom of the party's problems.
"The Labour Party feels culturally adrift, not just from large parts of Britain, but from its own traditional working class base," he wrote.
Coca-Cola have hit out at Fifa over the handling of a controversial report into how the 2018 and 2022 World Cup tournaments were awarded.
Ethics investigator Michael Garcia disagreed with the conclusions reached by German judge Hans-Joachim Eckert, whose report exonerated the bids made by Qatar and Russia for the respective tournaments.
The drinks company, which is one of Fifa's longest-standing and biggest sponsors, issued a statement criticising the furore:
Labour have welcomed reports that the Government is planning to criminalise emotional abuse.
But Shadow Home Secretary Yvette Cooper claimed the number of domestic violence cases being prosecuted under current laws was falling.