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Adverts starring pop and soap stars are being launched to highlight abuse in teenage relationships, the Government has announced.
Two different campaigns were shot using pop stars like The Wanted and actors from Channel 4 soap Hollyoaks and will be screened tonight.
Women's campaigners and charities have warned teenage girls face new challenges with the growth in technology, groping in school corridors as well as physical and sexual abuse
Charities End Violence Against Women, Respect and AVA are supporting the campaign.
Chancellor George Osborne will deliver his latest assessment of the state of Britain's economy in his Autumn Statement speech later today.
The Government is expected to announce a rise in the pension age for the young and Mr Osborne announced a further £3 billion Whitehall spending squeeze over the next three years.
It came despite strong expectations that the Chancellor will announce a sharp upgrade in the Office for Budget Responsibility's (OBR) official forecast for economic growth.
The improved economic outlook means that Government will have to borrow less than previously predicted.
But despite some well-trailed giveaways, including a tax break for married couples and a cap on business rates, ministers have been keen to stress that they are determined to stick to their long-term plan to rebuild the public finances.
Nigella Lawson is expected to continue giving evidence today in the trial of her two former personal assistants.
The television cook admitted in court yesterday that she had taken cocaine in the past but said the idea she is a "drug addict or habitual user of cocaine is absolutely ridiculous."
The 53-year-old said she had taken the class A drug on two occasions - once when her late husband John Diamond found out he had terminal cancer and in July 2010 during her troubled marriage to Charles Saatchi.
The Emergency calls that first alerted police to the massacre at Sandy Hook elementary school have been made public.
Twenty children and six of their teachers were killed by a single gunman almost a year ago.
ITV News International Editor Bill Neely reports from the US
This video contains distressing audio from the emergency calls.
This was always going to happen, it was just a question of how and when it was unveiled. There are provisions in the pensions bill for the SPA to be linked to life expectancy. Currently, the SPA will rise to 67 by 2028 but will then pause before rising to 68 between 2044 and 2046. This was already widely acknowledged as being too late and too slow.
– Tom McPhail, Head of Pensions Research, Hargreaves Lansdown
Given current low levels of private savings and improvements in life expectancy, it was unrealistic for those in their 40s and younger to expect that they wouldn’t see their State Pension Age rise again above age 67. In reality, many in work today are already unlikely to be able to afford to retire until their 70s, irrespective of when their state pension falls due.
Prominent Labour MP Tom Watson has admitted to an "embarrassing mistake" tonight after voting the wrong way on changes to rules surrounding Fixed Odds Betting Terminals (FOBTs) - an issue he had personally led a campaign on.
In a blog post after the result, Mr Watson admitted this was the worst time to make such a mistake - but insisted it was "bound to happen" at some point in his Commons career.
He said: "I voted the wrong way as my head said put the cross in the 'no' box but my hand put the cross in the 'yes' box.
"On most days few would notice this act of tiny rebellion. Except this was the day in which I made the front page of the Daily Mail, leading the campaign against FOBTs.
Mr Watson was initially even more shocked after first thinking the vote had been lost by only one vote - joking he almost "jumped in the Thames".
Under the new pension plans:
- People now in their forties will have to wait until 68 to retire
- A further rise in the state pension age to 69 is expected to take place by the late 2040s, hitting people now in their early thirties
The delayed retirement dates will help save around £400 billion from the national bill for pensions, on top of the more than £100 billion already banked from planned rises to 66 by 2020 and 67 by 2028, which are unchanged.
Possibly as you would have expected we've had the bad news tonight including announcing that they are going to raise the pension age.
So 69 is the top level now which will kick in in the 2040s which will save them a great deal of money and give them a bit of room for manoeuvre tomorrow.
We will get the good news tomorrow. It's an important day for George Osborne the polls say a lot of people do give the Conservatives credit for handling the economy, but they are not sure they will benefit during the recovery - and that's what he has to start to nail down tomorrow.