A pupil at a Norwich school who suffered head injuries after a fall has died.Read the full story ›
Schools in a Norfolk market town have been forced to close today after large parts of Aylsham were left without water.Read the full story ›
The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh are due to arrive in Norwich later to visit The University of East Anglia.Read the full story ›
The deadline to become Cambridge University's first ever "professor of Lego" is fast approaching.
The new professorship, which is being partly funded by Lego, is aiming to find someone with a "child-like mindset" to investigate how playtime helps childhood development.
The successful candidate will need to have a background in educational psychology.
If you think you want to apply, be quick because the deadline for applications is Friday.
A scheme aimed at helping schoolchildren reach their potential is to be extended to Ipswich and the Fens.
The government's social mobility programme targets young people from disadvantaged backgrounds.
Norwich was part of the first wave of funding and now Ipswich, and Fenland and East Cambridgeshire will also get help to improve schools, careers advice, mentoring and set up apprenticeships.
The government says it is extending the scheme as part of its plan to help Britain succeed once it has left the EU.
If you have any lego at home that the kids are too old to play with then why not donate it to a library in Essex.
The County Council have launched 'library lego clubs', where children can play and learn together, as well as take part in challenges against each other.
Anyone who would like to donate Lego can do so by taking it to their local library.
Children of all ages love Lego, but it also has a real educational quality helping the development of motor skills and creativity, and learn about problem solving skills.
If we are successful in gaining enough Lego, then we will be looking to launch a series of Lego clubs across the county where children can come together to take part in activities and Lego based challenges.
Almost a third of working mums in East Anglia say they would have to give up their jobs if there were no breakfast clubs for their children.Read the full story ›
The Children's Services department faced with a string critical Ofsted inspections has appointed its fifth new director in a little more than three years.
Matt Dunkley will join Norfolk County Council as interim director of Children's Services in February.
Mr Dunkley worked in East Sussex for eight years and is also a past President of the Association of Directors of Children’s Services
"In Norfolk, I am keen to build on the ‘green shoots’ of recovery highlighted by both Ofsted and the DfE commissioner in their recent reports, as well as responding to the issues of pace of improvement in leadership they identified.
“There is clearly much improved practice in many parts of Norfolk children's services and staff in the service have been working hard on improvement and deserve recognition for what they have already achieved."
Mr Dunkley will take over from the current interim director Andrew Bunyan who took over in November 2016.
One of the largest and most important private collections of English literary classics has been bequeathed to Trinity College Cambridge.Read the full story ›
If the government agrees to lift the admission cap to faith schools the Diocese of East Anglia is promising 8 new schools for the regionRead the full story ›