Cool northwesterly winds will bring further showers during the next few days.Read the full story ›
The first woman to be sentenced for revenge porn has escaped a jail term after publishing naked pictures of her girlfriend online.Read the full story ›
Between the deluge and the heatwave was a typically average British summer which even threw in a suspected tornado for good measure.Read the full story ›
A van has crashed into a bridge on the A1(M) in Hertfordshire.
It happened at junction 6 near Welwyn Garden City at around 8am this morning (Monday).
The southbound carriageway remains closed because of debris and oil in the road.
The Met Office has issued a yellow weather warning for heavy rain in parts of Suffolk and Essex.
It's valid until 5pm on Bank Holiday Monday.
The Met Offices says further areas of heavy rain or thundery showers are likely to affect parts of southeastern England and East Anglia at times on Bank Holiday Monday.
The main risk periods would seem to be before dawn and again during the middle of the day and into the afternoon. The evening should see a slow transition to drier conditions from the west.
"Parts of East Anglia and southeast England will still be affected by a warm, humid and unstable airmass during much of Monday, which leaves the opportunity for thundery downpours to spread from Northern France.
As in many such cases, only a minority of places will see the heaviest rain, but there is a chance that some locations could see 20 to 25 mm of rain in an hour and perhaps 40 mm in a few hours."
Dry for much of the day. Some rain this evening.Read the full story ›
It's the last Bank Holiday weekend of the summer and as ever there are predictions that those taking advantage of the break face travel delays and uncertain weather.
It's estimated that nearly 300,000 people will be flying out of Stansted Airport... while Luton Airport says its figures are up 15 per cent on last year. The AA predicts 13 million of us will take to the roads lured by cheaper petrol..
Click below to watch our report from Wesley Smith
The book well known for telling us all the biggest, smallest, slowest and quickest records is celebrating its own milestone.
The Guinness Book of Records was first published 60 years ago and getting a record included remains as popular as ever.
The Managing Director of the Guinness Brewery ended up in an argument about the fastest game bird in Europe while out shooting. Unable to settle the dispute, he came up with the idea of producing a book full of facts and figures.
Some records have changed over the years, In 1955, the fastest 100m sprint was 10.2 seconds, The current record holder is Usain Bolt, with 9.58 seconds and and the most expensive bottle of wine, previously £8, is now £192,000.
Click below to watch out report from Lauren Hall
Tourist attractions across the region are hoping for a bumper weekend as the last bank holiday weekend of the summer gets underway
Among the attractions this weekend are the LIttle Gransden Air Show, the Moto GP at Silverstone, the Aylsham Show and the Norwich 10K run.
In the final part in his series Clearing the Air, ITV Anglia weatherman Aidan McGivern has been taking a look at fog.
He's been to Bedfordshire to talk to scientists involved in the latest research on what causes fog and how it can be predicted more accurately.
Click below to watch his special report
And here are ten facts about fog from Aidan
- The difference between mist and fog is how far it is possible to see. The airline industry define fog as visibility less than 1000 metres. The civilian definition of fog is when visibility is less than 200 metres.
- When fog occurs and the temperature is below 0ºC, it is called freezing fog.
- Rime occurs when the water droplets in fog freeze onto the outer surfaces of objects, giving everything a frosted covering.
- Smog is a type of air pollution made up of smoky pollution and fog. The worst smog to ever hit the UK was the Great Smog of 1952, which wreaked havoc for four days in London. This led to the Clean Air Act of 1956.
- Vog occurs when volcanic gases such as sulphur dioxide react with oxygen and moisture in the atmosphere under direct sunlight to give a volcanic fog. It is common in Hawaii.
- Fog is simply another type of cloud: a stratus cloud that sits on the ground
- The foggiest place in the world is the Grand Banks off the island of Newfoundland where the cold Labrador current from the north meets the warm Gulf Stream from the south. The water vapour that accompanies the Gulf Stream cools quickly and condenses, forming fog.
- In the Atacama Desert in Chile, one of the driest places on Earth, fog is harvested from the air - using mesh-patterned nets to collect its water droplets.
- The Fogstand Beetle in the Namib Desert stand still in the fog and allow the water droplets to condense onto their body, which they then drink.
- Titan, Saturn’s largest moon, is the only object other than Earth in the Solar System known to have plenty of liquid on its surface. It is also the only other object to have patches of fog, albeit fog made up of methane and ethane.