Charlie Nelson is cycling more than 300 miles along the Norfolk coast, in memory of his little brother Reece, who died of a brain tumour.Read the full story ›
Men living in a Northamptonshire town are among the most grumpiest in Britain apparently!
According to a new study, Corby is among top towns with the UK's most grumpiest men.
The survey looked at data from 250,000 men registered with a dating site to see how strongly they agreed with the statement "I laugh often'.
The scores were then averaged out by area and, as laughter is a sign of happiness, the towns with lowest scores determined where the grumpiest men in the UK live.
The results revealed that Victor Meldrew types would feel right at home in Corby - with men in the town being ranked as the UK's 7th grumpiest.
Top came Spalding in Lincolnshire.
Dozens of people have been queueing up in Cambridgeshire to buy luggage left at Stansted airport.Read the full story ›
A blue plaque has been unveiled to commemorate a famous ship that left Great Yarmouth before sinking off the Dutch coast.Read the full story ›
Now the next big holiday trend is said to be "champing" - camping inside a church and the idea originated in Northamptonshire.Read the full story ›
She's lived through two world wars and received her seventh card from the Queen - Happy Birthday to Vi MalinRead the full story ›
Roman treasure dating from 60AD has been revealed at Colchester Castle.Read the full story ›
Cambridge City Council has banned fairground rides at the historic Midsummer Fair.
The decision comes after a woman was seriously injured last year when she was caught under a lorry taking part in a Bonfire Night funfair.
The council say they are putting "public safety first".
More than 200 people are expected at a meeting tonight where it will be decided if 150 new homes will be built in Constable country.
The controversial plans would see the homes built in the Suffolk village of East Bergholt immortalised by artist John Constable.
Those fighting the proposals say the area would be ruined if the building goes ahead.
A penny minted a thousand years ago in Cambridge is up for auction today and could fetch up to £500.
The little silver Anglo-Saxon penny was made during the short reign of King Harold, between 1035 and 1040, when Cambridge was a village with about 2,000 inhabitants.