The Prime Minister has been to the East today to see for himself the impact of last week's storm.
David Cameron surveyed the extent of the flood damage as he visited a town hit by last week's tidal surge.
South Suffolk MP Tim Yeo is fighting for his political career after his local party refused to re-adopt him as its election candidate.
The Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg came into the ITV News Anglia studio to explain why City Deals would benefit the region.
Click below to watch his chat with Becky Jago.
You can see Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg talking to ITV News Anglia just after 18:00 tonight.
Last week's tidal surge and a couple of exciting city deals concerning our region are just two of the topics on the agenda.
The Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg is visiting Norwich this afternoon to announce plans worth millions of pounds to help support new businesses and create thousands of jobs across the region.
In Norwich, a deal worth £4 million will be signed with local authorities and the local enterprise partnership, which is expected to create nearly 20,000 jobs.
This morning, Mr Clegg also visited Cambridge to announce a £1 billion project of investment in the city.
The money will be spent improving transport links around the proposed new railway station at Cambridge Science Park, building thousands of new homes, and creating hundreds of apprenticeships over five years.
It's hoped the investment will boost economic growth across the city.
"What places like this (Cambridge) need is just more freedom and more flexibility to make their own luck to create jobs locally, to boost business locally and to have more freedom about how money is used and borrowed to build more houses," said Clegg.
"There's a real shortage of housing, particularly affordable housing in the Cambridge area."
– David Cameron
"I think you can always do more, so here we are with a flood that was bigger than 1953, but with many fewer homes flooded - even though of course we built lots of homes in flood plains since then.
"So, I think the figure is had there been no flood defences you could have seen 800,000 homes flooded. So there's always more that can be done.
"There's always more flood defences that can be put in place, the funding is there but you can't always protect everything."
The Prime Minister has been paying a visit to North Norfolk this morning to see for himself the extent of last week's flood damage.
David Cameron visited Wells-next-the-Sea and spoke to residents whose properties were damaged in the tidal surge. He also thanked the emergency services for their work.
Sea defences managed to prevent the devastation seen further down the coast at Hemsby and Walcott but he insisted that more needed to be done and lessons had to be learnt
Charlie Hall, Deputy Chief Constable of Norfolk Police, said that in places the waters exceeded the levels seen in the storm surge of 1953:
In places, water levels were higher than those experienced in the flooding of 1953, when many people lost their lives.
Thankfully that has not been the case on this occasion, a combination of improved defences in place and the concerted efforts of the community, the emergency services and the agencies that have worked to support the evacuation and keep people informed.
Following a meeting of the Government's Cobra emergencies committee, Environment Secretary Owen Paterson warned that the danger was not over:
– owen paterson, environment secretary
There will still be exceptionally high tides today and tomorrow and I would ask everybody to pay very close attention to advice from the Environment Agency and also to follow instructions from the police, local government and the emergency services.
David Cameron surveyed the extent of the flood damage in north Norfolk today as he visited a town hit by last week's tidal surge.
The Prime Minister met residents of Wells-next-the-Sea whose properties were damaged as the tide reached the highest level on record.
Mr Cameron paid tribute to the emergency services and flood wardens for their response, but said more could be done.
He said: "These were terrible floods and it was a very difficult event but the resilience of people here in Norfolk must be praised."
The Environment Agency has updated an interactive map showing where the storm has hit hardest. It includes detail on 54 flood warnings, where there is a danger to life, along with 124 flood warnings, and 70 flood alerts.