A store in Cambridge has vowed to send a gift to a 5-year-old girl who wrote a letter to them after accidentally breaking a bauble.
Detectives in Cambridge have relaunched an investigation into one of the city's most notorious unsolved murders - 18 years later.
Police have launched a fresh investigation into the cold case murder of Ian Grant in Cambridge - 18 years after his was killed.
Disruption on Greater Anglia between Cambridge and Norwich due to person hit by a train at Brandon.All lines are currently blocked through the affected area. Disruption is expected until approximately 14:45. Also affecting East Midlands Trains
A five-year-old girl who wrote a letter of apology to department store John Lewis after she broke a bauble has been found following a social media campaign.
The girl, who signed her name as Faith, sent the letter after she accidentally broke the decoration while visiting a shop in Cambridge.
She stuck two £1 coins to the note, which she posted to the "Christmas Department" of the store, the Daily Mail said.
Branch manager Dominic Joyce launched a bid to find the girl on Twitter using the tag #findfaith, saying he would like to thank her for the "adorable gesture".
John Lewis confirmed that the girl's parents had been in touch this morning but had indicated that no further thanks was needed.
The letter read: "To John Lewis Cambridge. I'm sorry I broke a Christmas bauble on Saturday. It cost two pounds. Here is the money for it. Sorry again, Faith, aged 5."
Mr Joyce said Faith had clearly been well brought up.
He said: "We didn't have much to go on - just a first name, a Cambridge postmark and what might be a self-portrait.
"We get lots of nice letters but nothing quite as special as this."
He added that because the girl had visited on one of the store's busiest weekends, nobody had noticed the broken bauble.
Mr Joyce also tweeted: "The cutest letter sent to JL Cambridge. There is no address so we wanted to thank Faith on Twitter."
A Roman sculpture of the God Jupiter, dating from between the 2nd and 4th century has been given to the Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Cambridge.
It was found in a quarry near Huntingdon by Hanson Aggregates who has donated it to the museum.
It's made from Norfolk limestone and is regarded as one of the finest Roman statues found in East Anglia.
Claire Connon has been using a wheelchair for seven years, but every day it's a struggle because of the state of Cambridge's roads and pavements.
So she invited the local MP Julian Huppert MP and councillors to experience it first hand by navigating the city streets in wheelchairs.
Claire's also a Paralympic rower - and is training to be in the GB squad heading to Rio in 3 years time. But she's worried one day she'll do herself an injury that will ruin all her career hopes.
Julian and Claire are now working together to collect signature on a petition calling for more investment and better maintenance of pavements.
Click below to watch Tanya Mercer's report.
Cambridge MP Julian Huppert and city councillors took to the streets in wheelchairs to see how dangerous the pavements can be.
Claire Connon has fallen out of her wheelchair several times and has started a petition and website calling for more to be done.
Volunteers at Addenbrooke’s and the Rosie Hospitals in Cambridge have donated 60,000 hours of their time.
A team of 400 people work as ward helpers, meeters and greeters and activity coordinators.
In an annual satisfaction survey of volunteers all of those contacted said they would recommend volunteering at the hospitals.
The parents of a murdered Cambridgeshire man say that the re-opening of a police investigation has given them a "glimmer of hope" that his killer will finally be found.
Ian Grant was found dead on wasteland near Fulbourn Hospital in Cherry Hinton just after midnight on November 15, 1995.
The investigation has been re-launched this week after 'significant' information came to light.
In a statement, mother Virginia Grant said:
"To us, Ian was the perfect son.
"He was always considerate of our thoughts and feelings. We didn't just lose our son that day, I also lost my best friend.
"Ian was known by his family and friends as a real 'Gentle Giant' and he really was just that.
"Ian was wonderful, kind person and a true gentleman. There is not a day that goes by that we don't miss him dearly.
"Jim and I are both very grateful and happy that the police are re-investigating Ian's murder.
"It offers us a glimmer of hope that justice can finally be done."
Emerald O’Hanrahan, who's better known as the voice of Emma Grundy on Radio 4's The Archers, has returned to her old school in Cambridge to perform a recital of Jane Austen's work.
Emerald left St Mary's in 2002. One of her favourite subjects was drama.