Demolition work has started on the Purley Centre on Luton's Marsh Farm estate.
The grey concrete 60s shopping centre, which has a multi-storey block of flats above, is being knocked down as part of a £25 million regeneration project for the area.
In July 1995 there were two nights of rioting on the estate. 500 people, mainly teenagers, attacked the police with petrol bombs, bottles and bricks. It followed four days of riots in 1992.
The shops that were in the Purley Centre have moved and the site will now be used to build 93 new homes.
A new 54 million pound poultry processing plant could be built in Eye in Suffolk.
The development by food producers Cranswick will create up to 400 new jobs.
The proposed facility does still require planning permission and consultation is ongoing.
The company has also allocated a further £13 million to increase its existing milling and hatchery facilities at Kenninghall in Norfolk.
If you ever doubted the value of a University education, doubt no more - it could be worth thousands - but there is a slight caveat.Read the full story ›
It's only 50 years old, but Milton Keynes has submitted its bid to become European Capital of Culture.Read the full story ›
- Video report by ITV News Anglia's Serena Sandhu
The Essex economy could be line for a £500,000 boost as crowds flocked to watch some of the world's best cyclists in Tendring on Thursday.
Clacton hosted the Time Trial stage of the Tour of Britain, with the pictures being beamed to viewers across the world.
The stage was won by Dutch rider Lars Boom who completed the 10-mile route in 19 minutes and two seconds - around six seconds faster than his nearest competitor.
- Video report by ITV Anglia's Tanya Mercer
The region's gardens, zoos and museums saw a large growth in visitor numbers last year, according to a new tourism survey.
The annual report by Visit England found the most popular paid-for attraction in the East of the Anglia region was Colchester Zoo, with more than a million visitors.
Also clocking up a million tourists was Great Yarmouth Pleasure Beach and in third place was Anglesey Abbey in Cambridgeshire.
A new study says Cambridge is the fastest growing city economy in Britain, and it is likely to stay that way for a decade.Read the full story ›
The average home across Britain has added just over £3,000 to its value since the start of the year, according to analysis.Read the full story ›
There are fears from the fruit industry in the UK that a shortage of seasonal workers from the EU will get worse because of Brexit.Read the full story ›
House prices in Cambridge have fallen considerably since the UK voted to leave the European Union.
Prices dropped by 4.7% between June 2016 and March 2017, according to Land Registry findings.
The average property is estimated to be worth around £420,000.