People in Cambridge are being asked to draft a new UK constitution.
It's to mark the 800th anniversary of the Magna Carta. The event is part of a 10-week internet project to give people a direct say on how the country should be run. It takes place at Cambridge University later today.
Human rights lawyer and IPA Director Professor Conor Gearty says the lack of a formal Constitution in the UK is the basis for the crowd sourcing project.
"With the public's help, we have already agreed on a set of values which will underpin a new Constitution. It is crucial that we get the views of ordinary people and not rely on academics or politicians to dominate the debate."
The Prime Minister has been in the region this morning to launch one of the Conservative Party's key election pledges.
David Cameron visited the Ransomes agricultural machinery factory in Ipswich to set out the Tories' plans to get more people back into work, including cutting red tape for business, invest in infrastructure and creating 3 million new apprenticeships.
"If we stick to the long-term economic plan, and we keep backing business, enterprise and skills, then we can go on creating jobs and get those unemployed people back to work."
A former UKIP parliamentary candidate for Great Yarmouth has insisted he didn't forge signatures on nomination papers for the county council elections in Norfolk in 2013.
Matthew Smith, the party's election agent at the time, told a jury at Norwich Crown there was no motive for him to do it and he had no idea who was responsible.
27-year-old Mr Smith from Gorleston, pleads not guilty to six counts of making a false statement in the papers.
He also denies three charges of making false nomination papers.
He said the prosecution appeared to be suggesting that he had a magical team of forgers hiding in his back pocket.
He insisted this wasn't the case and said it couldn't be ruled out that others had forged signatures to try and discredit him.
Because of the court case, Matthew Smith has stood down as a parliamentary candidate.
Two other men, 60-year-old Michael Monk from Hopton and 19-year-old Daniel Thistlethwaite from Belton, each deny one charge of making a false statement in nomination papers.
The trial continues.
A former Ukip councillor on trial accused of electoral fraud has denied forging signatures on nomination forms - including those of his own grandmother, father and stepmother.
Matthew Smith, an ex-parliamentary hopeful for Great Yarmouth, is standing trial at Norwich Crown Court accused of six counts of making a false statement in nomination papers in May 2013.
Seven out of eight forms submitted by UKIP in that campaign were alleged to contain forged signatures and all 10 signatures on the nomination form for Magdalen ward candidate Matt Swann - including the three members of Smith's family - were found to be fake.
Smith, 27, of Gorleston, Norfolk, was asked in court to describe some of the people he is supposed to have collected signatures from.
He replied: "If you're going round an estate of mostly elderly people, one looks very similar to another - I know that sounds cruel but it's true."
In many of the cases, he was not personally responsible for collecting the signatures so could not say why they did not match records like passports and driving licenses.
Smith also denies three charges of making false nominations papers.
Two other men - UKIP member Michael Monk and Daniel Thistlethwaite are also on trial. Each deny one charge of making a false statement in nomination papers.
The trial continues.
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Milton Keynes Council has come under fire after claiming that people on low incomes need to be better educated on road safety.
A report revealed that accident statistics were worse in certain Milton Keynes postcode areas.
It has been suggested that residents there are poorer - and therefore less used to vehicles.
People living in those areas say that's patronising and untrue.
Russell Hookey reports.
The Parliament Education Service has announced it is supporting ITV News Anglia's Election 2015 School Debate project.
It will providing schools with access to relevant films and resources, useful information for holding a debate, running a mock election and plenty more.
The Parliament Education Service works closely with schools and students to inform, engage and empower young people to understand - and get involved in - parliament, politics and democracy.
"The ITV Regional News 'Election 2015 School Debate' project is a great way to help children build debating skills and engage them with the political process, which is especially relevant in this General Election year."
Click here to head to Parliament's Education Service website where you'll find all the debate and election resources relevant for your school.
On the day that the Conservative Party unveiled their election manifesto, Labour has used the east to launch its attack, criticising David Cameron's failure to include the NHS at the top of his election pledges.
Ed Miliband was in Stevenage where he made it clear that the NHS is Labour's priority.
The health care system is likely to be a big election issue after a bleak start to 2015 for our health services...
Addenbrooke's in Cambridge was named as one of the worst performing for A&E waiting times in our region.
Major internal incidents were declared at Addenbrooke's and Peterborough City Hospital, with black and red alerts at others.
The private company running Hinchingbrooke in Huntingdon pulled out of its contract for the NHS Hospital.
Today Ed Miliband said Labour would turn around the fortunes of the NHS with more resources.
Click below to watch a report from Matthew Hudson:
Politicians who recommend leaving the European Union risk making the country more vulnerable to terrorism, Ed Miliband has suggested during a Q&A in Stevenage.
The Labour leader, who was in Paris yesterday to show solidarity after the Charlie Hebdo attacks, said cross-border co-operation over security was crucial.
Speaking at an event with voters in Stevenage, Mr Miliband reiterated that he wanted the UK to stay in the EU.
"Think about terrorism and counter-terrorism. We are much better working across borders to do that," he said.
"Think about our economy... I just think we are much, much better working within the EU than not."
Asked afterwards whether Mr Miliband thought the Paris attacks had strengthened the case for staying in the union, a senior Labour source said: "It's certainly his belief that security is one of the issues where working across the EU shows its obvious benefits.
"We all remember from 7/7 that the European arrest warrant (EAW) played a vital role in bringing those suspects back to Britain. The EAW has been a very useful tool in dealing with security issues since it was introduced."
Pressed on whether that meant politicians who wanted Britain to leave the EU were endangering people, the source said: "I wouldn't back away from that interpretation.
"I think security is an important part of what the EU does."
Ed Miliband has been taking part in a Q&A session with an invited audience in Stevenage.
The Labour leader spoke for around 80 minutes this morning, answering questions from the group of pre-selected people at Stevenage Arts and Leisure Centre.
Stevenage is a target seat that Labour wants to win back in the General Election.
The shadow home secretary will visit Peterborough today to talk to people about immigration.
Yvette Cooper says David Cameron's policy has failed and insists the Labour party would tighten up border controls.