People in Whittlesey in Cambridgeshire want urgent action to improve safety on a nearby road, after a number of serious and fatal accidents
A documentary being shown on ITV tonight will expose the extent of middle-class alcoholism in Britain.
A family from Luton are celebrating their twins' first birthday, something of a miracle given they were born four months premature.
Colchester MP Sir Bob Russell has described today's announcement about Colchester hospital as "devastating".
The hospital has been reported to police following complaints from staff that they were being "pressured or bullied" to falsify data relating to cancer patients.
Sir Bob Russell said: " The apparent cover-up is of the utmost seriousness and there can be no justification under any circumstances."
But he also stressed that every year around 6,000 people attend Colchester’s hospitals for cancer treatment, and that the number subject of the investigation was just 30 – “but that is 30 too many.”
Sir Bob added: “From my perspective, what has been unearthed does not indicate that such systematic failings exist throughout the Colchester Hospital Trust.
"Staff at both Colchester General Hospital and Essex County Hospital, and by that I mean all staff, medical and support, have my total confidence that they are doing a first class job for which all of us should appreciate."
Colchester Hospital has been reported to the police following complaints from staff that they were being "pressured or bullied" to falsify data relating to cancer patients.
The Care Quality Commission ruled that a number of cancer patients had suffered from what they deemed as "undue delays" at the hospital.
The CQC carried out an unannounced inspection in August and September, and inspectors noticed a number of "inaccuracies" with waiting time data relating to cancer treatment.
Furthermore, several staff told inspectors that they were were being "pressured or bullied" to change data relating to patients.
This was allegedly to give the illusion that people were being treated in line with national guidelines.
This meant that some patients may have failed to get the treatment they needed in time.
The CQC has now passed on its findings to Essex Police.
A woman from Thetford who used to drink around 20 cans of cola a day says taxing sugary drinks won't stop people buying them.
Three years ago, Lisa McKay from Thetford in Norfolk used to weigh 20 stone.
After cutting back on the number of sugary drinks, she lost half her body weight.
A new study by University experts claim these drinks are linked to ill health and recommends that a 20% sugary drink tax should be introduced to cut obesity levels.
A family is campaigning to encourage more people to sign up, to the bone marrow and stem cell register. Jaskomal Sher-Gill from Bedfordshire was given new hope of fighting her blood cancer, after discovering her brother was a match for stem cell donation.
But, despite a successful transplant, Jaskomal died at the age of 23, her immune system too low to fight off a chest infection. Well, her family have launched a foundation in her memory, to give others with lymphoma a better chance of survival.
And - as Olivia Paterson reports - there's a particular need to find donors from ethnic minority backgrounds.
Researchers in our region are looking for families who've benefited from IVF for a new study.
The team at the University of Cambridge wants to find out more about the families, so they can see how they develop over the years.
You may have seen our report only last week on how Cambridgeshire is becoming a world leader in decoding the secrets of our DNA.
Well, now a new centre devoted to just that has opened in the county.
It's going to be the headquarters of the European Bioinformatics Institute and focus on revolutionary new science which could cure rare diseases and secure new types of food and water supplies.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer
A new centre devoted to decoding the secrets of our DNA has opened in Cambridgeshire.
The headquarters of the European Bioinformatics Institute at the Genome Campus in Hinxton will focus on revolutionary new science, which could cure rare diseases and secure new types of food and water supplies.
It was opened by Science Minister David Willetts.
The Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Norfolk has promised to take swift action to improve its quality of care after being placed in special measures.
Following confirmation from the Care Quality Commission that the health regulator Monitor was to intervene, the King's Lynn trust apologised to patients.
Acting chief executive at the QEH, Sharon Beamish, said: "We accept the reports' findings and as a board we will work with Monitor to do everything we can to put things right as quickly as possible."
The hospital said it was taking immediate action to ensure wards were adequately staffed.
A further 35 nurses from Portugal are due to start work at the King's Lynn site in November and December and the trust is continuing to recruit from across the UK - including newly-qualified staff from the University of East Anglia and Anglia Ruskin University.
A Norfolk hospital has been placed in special measures after "consistently failing to meet the national standards of quality and safety", the Care Quality Commission (CQC) has confirmed.
The Queen Elizabeth Hospital, in King's Lynn, has been warned it must improve standards as quickly as possible.
It follows a request by the CQC to regulator Monitor to step in and place the Gayton Road hospital in special measures after it was found to be failing on "more than one occasion".
The QEH was issued with a formal following an inspection in August which found low staffing levels and a lack of training in connection with dementia care. Patients were also found to be at risk because systems in place were not robust enough.
It followed an earlier inspection in May when the hospital was also told to improve.
Sir Mike Richards, chief inspector of hospitals for the CQC, said: "The concerns we found ... were so great we felt it was necessary to request that Monitor intervene and place the trust into special measures to assist in driving through improvements for patient care."
The trust will be closely monitored by the watchdog to ensure standards are raised.