It will be a murky to start for many but brightening up with warm sunny spells as low cloud and mist becomes confined to northeastern Britain. There is a risk of heavy, thundery showers in the south, most likely in the south-west, although many places will stay dry.
The low cloud, mist and fog in the north-east will spread westwards across central parts overnight. The risk of thundery showers persists in southern Britain.
Come tomorrow, there will be scattered heavy, thundery showers across south and central areas. Elsewhere it will be rather cloudy but mostly dry aside from some rain in North Scotland.
Amazon has unveiled a slew of new devices including updated versions of its popular Kindle e-reader and Fire tablet lines.
The online retail giant announced Kindle Voyage, which is says is its thinnest and highest-resolution e-reader yet.
The company also showed off three new tablets for the first time, including a new tablet - the Fire HDX 8.9 - which is in direct competition with Apple's iPad.
It also announced a Kids Edition of the tablet that runs a simplified mobile operating system that is icon-based designed for younger users to take advantage of apps and other media.
A spokesman for the Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency has said that changes to the rules of tax discs will not affect the agency's ability to enforce the law:
More than 100 Muslim leaders from across the UK have signed an open letter calling for the release of British aid worker Alan Henning.
The letter, printed in The Independent, is also supported by the Muslim Council of Britain which represents more than 500 Muslim organisations:
An expert on terrorism and Islam has said that those targeted in the overnight raids were likely motivated by what has been happening in Syria and Iraq rather than in Australia.
Greg Barton, acting director of the Centre for Islam and the Modern World at Monash University, described the raids in two Australian cities as "massive" and the "largest in history".
A British aid worker who was with Alan Henning when he was captured by Islamic State militants in Syria has pleaded for mercy for his friend.
In an interview with BBC News, Majid Freeman had this message for Mr Henning's captors:
He also spoke of Mr Henning's motivation in going to Syria:
Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott has said that the overnight raids were prompted by fears that "demonstration killings" were being planned.
Speaking at a press conference, he said that police acted on intelligence showing directions from "an Australian who is apparently quite senior in ISIL ... to conduct demonstration killings here in this country".
"So this is not just suspicion, this is intent and that's why the police and security agencies decided to act in the way they have," he said.
The World Health Organisation and UNICEF have said they are providing a team of experts to help investigate how 15 children died following a vaccination programme in northern Syria.
A joint statement said that they supported the suspension of the programme "for as long as the facts remain unclear" but that it was vital to start it again as soon as possible.
Alexander Armstrong has landed the starring role for the return of much-loved cartoon character Danger Mouse.
The comedy actor - who hosts BBC One's Pointless - will be voicing the debonair but diminutive secret agent for his comeback next year, more than two decades after the series ended.
White-clad hero DM, who wore a patch over one eye, was previously voiced by Sir David Jason in the original shows which ran for more than 10 years.
The new CBBC series will also feature the voice of Come Dine With Me, Dave Lamb, who has landed the all-important role of narrator.
Danger Mouse ended in 1992 and his return created a buzz when it was announced in June.