The Anglia region has streets with the fastest and the slowest internet connections in the country.
An engineer in Cambridge has built a robot that can complete a standard Rubik's Cube in just over three seconds - setting a new record.
A team of scientists at Rothamsted have been working on a plant - to create a new variety of flax which contains Omega 3 fish oils
The Chair of the Public Accounts Committee, Margaret Hodge, has criticised the government's superfast rural broadband scheme, saying that British Telecom is now a "monopoly provider."
The Committee has raised concerns that the £1.2bn project is now expected to be delivered two years later than planned.
A BT spokeswoman said the company was "disturbed" by an MPs' report that claimed the government's rural broadband scheme was mismanaged and left the internet provider with a near monopoly.
We are disturbed by today's report, which we believe is simply wrong and fails to take on board a point-by-point correction we sent to the committee several weeks ago.
We have been transparent from the start and willing to invest when others have not.
It is therefore mystifying that we are being criticised for accepting onerous terms in exchange for public subsidy - terms which drove others away.
The taxpayer is undoubtedly getting value for money.
– BT spokeswoman
BT faces a payback period of around 15 years on its rural broadband investments in spite of the subsidies available.
The DCMS (Department for Culture, Media and Sport) has imposed a rigorous auditing process that ensures every penny is accounted for.
Scientists at the University of Essex are hoping to work out how we see 3D movies.
The researchers have been awarded a £369,000 research grant to get a better idea of how the brain transforms the flat 2D image into a 3D one using the special glasses.
The research could help 3D movie-makers and designers of virtual reality systems make their products as “real” as possible.
3D film audiences experience a vivid awareness of three-dimensional objects and people because the special glasses present two slightly different versions of the movie to the left and right eye.
The three-year research project funded by the Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council, is to determine how the brain interprets these differences.
Dr Paul Hibbard explained: “We know a 3D understanding is achieved by neurons at the back of the brain responding to the different images from each eye to make a 3D model. What we don’t know, and are trying to understand, is how the neurons are achieving this.”
It could also give a better insight into the binocular image differences that our brains respond to, and how it uses these to determine three-dimensional shape. The research could help the development of artificial computer vision , important for robotic and artificial intelligence systems.
Six charging points for electric cars have been installed at railway stations in Luton and St Albans as part of a scheme to encourage more people to buy environmental-friendly vehicles.
There are only around 400 such electric cars in the East of England and research shows charging points often go unused.
The points have cost £28,000 with the rail company First Capital Connect picking up half the bill and the rest of the cash coming from the government.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer
A £24.6m deal has been struck between Essex County Council and BT to bring high-speed broadband to homes and businesses.
By the end of summer 2016, the whole county should have access to internet speeds of at least 2Mbps while 87pc of premises will benefit from fibre optic technology.
The deal will see BT contributing £11.7m to the programme and the local authority spending £6.46m. The remaining £6.46m comes from the government's Broadband Delivery UK (BDUK) scheme.
Following the signing of the contract, Kevin Bentley, deputy leader of the council, said: "These upgrades will make a real difference to Essex residents and, in particular, businesses that have difficulty trading and communicating online because of slow speeds."
A Facebook game developed by scientists in Norwich could help in the fight against the tree disease ash dieback.
The deadly fungus was first discovered in the wild in Britain in the Anglia region last year. It's now threatening the UK's 80 million ash trees.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Natalie Gray
Scientists in Norwich working to tackle a disease which is threatening to wipe out millions of ash trees are enlisting the help of online gamers.
A Facebook game has been designed in which players match colour sequences but also provide crucial data which could find trees resistant to the disease.
Scientists from the Norwich Research Park worked with a game company to design Fraxinus. Players match sequences of coloured leaves which also represent strings of genetic information from ash trees with chalara ash dieback.
The tree disease was first identified in Britain last year and is spreading fast.
Scientists say data from the game may be able to help provide information to breed naturally-resistant ash trees.
A new superfast broadband programme that's being rolled out in Suffolk was officially launched today.
It's going to mean hundreds more jobs and the prospect of £2 billion going into the local economy.
Among the first to benefit are people in Lowestoft - from where our correspondent Malcolm Robertson reports
A scheme to bring super-fast broadband to every home and business across Suffolk is already three months ahead of schedule.
The county council and BT will celebrate the arrival of high speed internet to communities in Lowestoft today, 6 August.
It's the first of 16 across Suffolk which, by the end of September, will have access to speeds of at least two mega-bits-per-second.
By the end of 2015, every home and business in Suffolk will have access to the technology.