The Schlumberger Gould Research Centre in Cambridge has just been granted Grade II* listed status.Read the full story ›
A woman from Cambridge says her council has gone too far after it fined her for leaving rubbish next to a recycling bin which was full.Read the full story ›
Traffic congestion in towns and cities in the Anglia region are delaying drivers for hours and costing the economy millions.Read the full story ›
Cambridge Table Football Club will be taking on the best in Europe after qualifying for the European Championships.Read the full story ›
Students from Cambridge University will be feeding homeless people tonight to show their support to rough sleepers in the city.Read the full story ›
A motorcyclist has died in a crash in Cambridgeshire.
63-year-old Clive Kingsley from Royston was riding his motorbike in Fowlmere just before 5pm yesterday (February 15) when he was involved in a crash with a car.
The driver of the Smart car, a 19-year-old man from Little Abington in South Cambridgeshire, wasn't injured.
The Anglia Ruskin Centre for Science Fiction and Fantasy has been officially launched in Cambridge.
It's the first university-based research group of its kind in the UK.
The Centre, which will connect the areas of writing and publishing with literary criticism, will hold a series of events and conferences designed to bring together academics, authors, editors, and members of the book publishing industry.
We're living in a very uncertain time, and I think science fiction and fantasy offer us tools to think about the world.
So that's what the centre is doing. It's bringing people with those shared interests together to work on these texts, discuss ideas and in my case, to write science fiction novels.
Cambridge has been named one of Britain's best markets.
Markets across the country battled it out to win the Best Love Your Local Market award.
They were given the accolade at an awards ceremony in Birmingham.
- Video report by ITV News Anglia's Matthew Hudson
£40 million is to be invested in two ground-breaking cancer research projects in Cambridge.
The money from Cancer Research UK will allow scientists from the Cancer Research UK Cambridge Institute and the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute to gain a deeper understanding of what factors cause cancer, and to build a virtual reality 3D map of breast cancer.
It's hoped ultimately, it could help prevent more cancers and reduce the global burden of the disease.
The main aim of our Grand Challenge is to understand the causes of cancer. Every cancer retains an archaeological trace, a record in its DNA, of what caused it.
It's that record that we want to explore to find out what caused the cancer.
We're going to sequence the DNA of thousands of cancer samples that have been collected from many different countries around the world, and study them to see what archaeological trace they contain. By doing this, we hope to figure out what caused those cancers.
ITV News Anglia's Liz Summers spoke to Maureen Craig from Ely who was diagnosed with kidney cancer.
A cancer charity in Cambridge is calling for greater awareness of a so-called 'silent killer'.
Research by Kidney Cancer UK has found 70 % of patients didn't feel unwell before their diagnosis.
The survey also reveals many people only find out they have kidney cancer because of a scan for an unrelated condition.
"Part of the problem of diagnosing kidney cancer is it's a cuckoo in the nest so the patient might have night sweats, they might just be losing a little bit of weight, they might feel flu like or just have a persistent cough so there are many other conditions that actually a GP might be looking at well before it is recognised that it is kidney cancer."