A Lord Mayor’s fortune donated at the time of his death 400 years ago is still being used to change the lives of youngsters.Read the full story ›
Children’s Services in Norfolk will no longer need government intervention after the standards agency, Ofsted, raised the service's rating.
The same inspection found the County Council's adoption service is "outstanding".
Overall, Norfolk's Children's Services "require improvement to be good” having previously been rated "inadequate".
It comes after a two week inspection in November which found significant improvements in support to children in care and care leavers.
Sara Tough was appointed Director of Children's Services in July last year and was the sixth person to appointed to the role in four years.
A library book from a school in Cambridgeshire was returned from Australia almost 30 years late.
Fantasy novel Shardick, by Richard Williams arrived at Kimbolton School, Huntingdonshire on January 9. The book had been borrowed in July 1989.
It was sent from Western Australia via airmail with an anonymous note saying: "Overdue library book (Junior Library) being returned, thank you."
Sue Hart, the library's resource manager, said: "We are keen to find the sender and thank them for their honesty - with all overdue fines waived."
The colour of your skin still has a big impact on which position footballers play, according to new research from the University of Essex.
It found that players with darker skin were more likely to occupy wide positions associated with athleticism and strength.
Meanwhile, those with lighter skin often filled the central positions - normally thought to require organisation and creativity.
The research is the most thorough investigation of its kind outside of the United States, where the influence of skin tone on playing position has been studied extensively in American football and basketball.
The results showed that although players of a darker skin tone still primarily occupy peripheral playing positions and players of a lighter skin tone central positions, the difference is less prominent than previously reported.
The new study had access to data collated, reviewed, and ratified by Sports Interactive - the makers of computer game Football Manager.
"What sets this research apart is that the research analysed data from 4,515 players, that is, every player in English football's top four professional leagues across five seasons (2010-2015)."
Six hundred new primary school places have been created in Cambridgeshire as the council attempts to tackle the soaring demand.
It's part of an £11 million investment to cope with increasing housing development and a rise in numbers expected over the next three years.
The Shade Primary School in Soham near Ely is one of many in the county which will see a significant rise in numbers over the next few years.
Cambridgeshire county council says by 2022 more than 13,000 additional school places will be needed.
"The school is currently at 180 children but we've built a capacity for 420 and that's a good example of what we're going to do across the county in order to make sure that when parents apply for their school places there are enough places for children to be taught."
Click below to see a report by Hannah Pettifer
Schools in Cambridgeshire are saving £600,000 a year after joining an energy programme.
The County Council say around 40 schools are signed up to the scheme that encourages energy efficiency and generation projects.
The programme is the most successful of its kind in England and between them the schools annually save enough energy to power a village.
Primary and secondary schools in the East of England have improved compared to last year, according to Ofsted's annual report.Read the full story ›
Hundreds of schools across the Anglia region have been affected by heavy snowfall at the weekend, forcing some continued closures.Read the full story ›
Residents living in a Northamptonshire village are fighting to keep their library. 28 out of 36 libraries in the county may have to close.Read the full story ›
- Video report by ITV News Anglia's Liz Summers
Cambridge University has received one of its biggest ever donations.
£85 million has been given by the estate of Ray Dolby - the man behind Dolby Sound - who did his PhD there. The money will be used to redevelop the Cavendish lab where he studied.
It will be named the Ray Dolby Centre. His son said many of his father's ideas came from his time at Cambridge.
My father's time at the Cavendish provided him with an environment where he got a world-class education in physics, and many of his successful ideas about noise reduction were stimulated by his Cambridge experience.
Our family is pleased to be able to support the future scientists and innovators who will benefit from the thoughtfully designed Ray Dolby Centre.