Pupils from William Austin Junior school in Luton who sent a special book of condolence to France in the wake of terror attacks have received personal thanks from the Mayor of Paris.
The letter, written in French and translated for the children, thanked the school for their lovely book and their show of support.
More than half of parents in the East of England are worried their child will not be ready to start school at the age of five, according to charity Action for Children.
It has led the group to call upon the Government to offer more support to parents.
The charity says many children have not developed good enough communication skills to cope with the school day.
Nurseries are calling for a U-turn on government plans to make all pre-school teaching staff have C grade GCSEs in maths and English.Read the full story ›
Hundreds of schoolchildren across Northampton will be attending an apprenticeship fair in the town today.
The show, thought to be biggest of its type ever held in the country, is taking place at the Royal and Derngate theatre.
Both the Education Secretary Nicky Morgan and the Minister for Apprentices Nick Boles are going too.
Hundreds of schoolchildren aged from fourteen to eighteen and from ten Northampton schools will be attending with more than 35 businesses with apprenticeship vacancies on offer.
More than 4,000 primary school children across Suffolk will be learning about food and farming today.
It is the annual School Farm & Country Fair at Trinity Park near Ipswich - the aim is to get seven to nine year olds to understand more about where their food comes from and what goes on in the countryside.
In Essex 87% of children were offered a place at their first choice of primary school. In Suffolk it was just over 90% and in Norfolk 92%.Read the full story ›
Startling figures show that £35 million is being spent every year removing children's rotten teeth.Read the full story ›
A college is offering cash incentives to students from lower income families to study at Cambridge.Read the full story ›
A Cambridge college has announced it's to offer lower income students nearly £10,000 in living costs.
St John's College at Cambridge University will provide students whose household income is below £25,000 a non repayable sum to cover their day to day expenses.
It comes following the governments decision to scrap the maintenance grant later this year.
The scheme will initially run for five years and has been made possible using entirely new funds, raised from alumni of the College.
"Like any other College in Cambridge, we believe that a student who is capable of making the most of a place at the University should be able to benefit from a complete educational experience regardless of their financial circumstances. "