New guidelines for councils to tackle illegal traveller sites have been issued, to try and prevent another incident like Dale Farm.
Crays Hill Primary School in Billericay, which serves the Dale Farm Travellers' site, has been rated 'Good' by Ofsted.
Travellers evicted from Dale Farm in Essex 18 months ago have been given new hope of building legal homes on a site nearby.
Protesters tried to storm a Government department to mark the first anniversary of the clearance of Europe's largest traveller site in Essex.
About 100 people still angered by the eviction of travellers from Dale Farm in Crays Hill a year ago staged a demonstration outside the Department for Communities and Local Government (DCLG) offices in central London.
Some demonstrators attempted to gain entry into the building to "evict" the department's secretary Eric Pickles but were restrained by police.
The protest marked a year since the violent scenes during the £7 million clearance of Dale Farm as travellers and protesters clashed with bailiffs and police.
It was 12 months ago tomorrow that police and bailiffs moved in to evict travellers from the Dale Farm site in Essex.
The police and Basildon Council spent more than £7m on the eviction.
But a year on some local residents say the site's become an unhygienic dumping ground for rubbish and many of the travellers remain camped on a road leading up to it.
An Essex council will take no further action against protesters arrested during the clearance of Europe's largest illegal travellers' site.
The protesters were among those arrested as they clashed with police and bailiffs as travellers were removed from Dale Farm last October.
Basildon Council successfully prosecuted two people for obstructing a bailiff and issued cautions to 10 others. Now it has announced it was dropping the prosecution of 14 others.
The Environment Agency will carry out tests on the land at the Dale Farm travellers site near Basildon this week, after fears that it's contaminated
The Environment Agency will carry out tests on the land at the Dale Farm travellers site near Basildon this week after fears that it's contaminated.
Last autumn Basildon Council dug up part of the site to prevent travellers living there illegally. The area was previously used as a scrapyard.
A council is preparing to take fresh action after travellers removed from Europe's largest illegal site moved to a neighbouring settlement.
Basildon Council today served enforcement notices on travellers, some of whom had previously lived on Dale Farm in Crays Hill, Essex.
Many moved to the neighbouring Oak Lane legal site following last years mass eviction with some settling on the road approaching the site.
Basildon Council said they had exceeded Oak Lane's legal capacity. The travellers have until August 29 to appeal.
The council confirmed it had served notices on 19 caravans illegally parked on a track leading to the former Dale Farm site.
The clearance followed a decade-long row over unauthorised plots on the six-acre site.
Travellers living in caravans parked illegally at Crays Hill in Essex have again ignored an order to leave.
They moved onto a legal site on Oak Lane following the eviction from nearby Dale Farm last October.
But Basildon Council say they are breaking rules on the amount of people who can live there and they have to go.
Officers from the authority will now visit the travellers before deciding on their next move.
An Irish traveller forced to leave the illegal Dale Farm travellers' site near Basildon in Essex has failed to persuade senior judges that a local authority should be obliged to re-home him in a caravan.
John Sheridan, 34, said he had an "aversion to bricks and mortar accommodation" and a psychiatrist concluded that forcing him to live in a one-bedroom flat in Basildon "could amount to a death sentence".
But the Court of Appeal dismissed Mr Sheridan's challenge and said Basildon Borough Council had not acted unreasonably or unlawfully in offering the flat.