The diary of a young man who was a student at Cambridge University in the Victorian period is being put on public display for the first time.
It reveals that the stress of exams certainly hasn't changed in the past 150 years.
The notebook can be viewed at St John's College library as part of Open Cambridge week.
Student Francis Hutton's handwriting is suitably spidery and the diary is complete with amusing doodles. It gives a fascinating insight into life at the college in the 1800s.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes
The owner of a rare Second World War jeep stolen while it was on show at the Imperial War Museum at Duxford says he's been left devastated as it belonged to his father.
The American Marine used it while he was stationed at Pearl Harbour during the war.
It was being displayed as part of a classic vehicle event when it was taken on Sunday.
The 73-year-old owner, who doesn't want to be named, says it has 'great sentimental value' and just wants it back.
"It is extremely upsetting to lose the Jeep because it held such fond memories of my father.
"These Jeeps were built to last no longer than a week, or one tank of fuel. Soldiers even had printed instructions on how to destroy them quickly to prevent them falling into enemy hands.”
This week 25 years ago Anglia News was reporting on a royal visit, a rowing regatta and one of the first environmentally-friendly lorries.Read the full story ›
A campaign group in Chelmsford has just over a month to raise £380,000 to keep a slice of radio history in the city.Read the full story ›
A campaign group in Chelmsford has just over a month to raise 380-thousand pounds to keep a slice of radio history in the city.
Guglielmo Marconi, known as the inventor of radio, based himself in the town from the start of the 1900s.
The first factory his operations were run from is due to be converted to flats unless the money can be raised for a section to be kept as a heritage and learning centre.
Chelmsford is known as the birthplace of radio, so here's a look at some of the key dates in the history of Marconi in Essex.
- Guglielmo Marconi is credited with being the inventor of radio - being the first to transmit signals over about a mile and a half in 1895.
- His "Wireless Telegraph and Signal Company" opened it's first factory in Chelmsford four years later (1899)
- Marconi soon outgrew its Hall Street premises, and in June 1912 the company moved to the brand new purpose-built New Street Works
- On 15 June 1920 the factory was the location of the first official publicised sound broadcast in the United Kingdom using two 450 feet radio broadcasting masts.
- In 1922, the world's first regular wireless broadcasts for entertainment began from the Marconi laboratories at Writtle. It had the call sign '2MT'
- In October 1922 Marconi helped form The British Broadcasting Company Ltd. (Four years later it was dissolved as a company and transformed into the British Broadcasting Corporation.
- By 1965 the company had 13 divisions with factories in Chelmsford, Baddow, Basildon, Billericay, and Writtle
- In 1999, Marconi's defence division, including the Chelmsford facilities, was purchased by British Aerospace to form BAE Systems.
- The factory on New Street in Chelmsford closed in 2008 ending more than a hundred years of history.
A restored Bristol Blenheim was flown at the Imperial War Museum in Duxford in Cambridgeshire ahead of the airfield's VE Day airshow.Read the full story ›
The Anglia region may be deep in the grip of election fever but one constituency has had more experience of going to the polls that most.
As well as being a closely-fought race at every General Election, the university city also had by-elections in the 1960s and the 1970s.
The 1967 the Conservatives won the a by-election in Cambridge from Labour, the party then in government.
Click below to watch an election report from 1967 from the ITV Anglia archive
New unseen historic material has been added to a website which showcases the stories of servicemen and women from the US Army Air Forces who found themselves in England during the Second World War.
The American Air Museum digital resource was launched in October last year following support from the Heritage Lottery Fund, which awarded a grant of £980,000 towards the redevelopment of the Imperial War Museum in Duxford, Cambridgeshire, and the creation of the website.
Since its launch, more than 45,000 people have visited the website from across the UK and US and now English Heritage has donated 700 aerial photographs of wartime airfields taken between 1940 and 1947.
You can visit the site
As the world marks the 70th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz one survivor from Suffolk has told his family's story.
More than a million people died at Auschwitz in German-occupied Poland - the largest and most notorious Nazi concentration camp.
Frank Bright from Suffolk lived through the ordeal. But his parents and most of his classmates did not. He is 86 now and more determined than ever to keep their memories alive.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Natalie Gray
It's the 70th anniversary of the liberation of the largest and most notorious Nazi concentration camp, Auschwitz in German-occupied Poland. More than a million people died there - it was slaughter on an industrial scale.
Some Jews managed to escape to Britain before war broke out. Martin Cahn's father left Germany when he was a child after he was attacked in the street. Mr Cahn now lives in Impington in Cambridgeshire.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Claire McGlasson