A hundred years ago the Germans launched the first proper air raid on British shores around the Norfolk coast.Read the full story ›
A memorial service will take place today marking the 100th anniversary of the first aerial bombardments of World War One, which took place over Norfolk on 19th January 1915.
Because of bad weather the German zeppelins were diverted to our coastline for the start of their bombing campaign.
Two airships dropped bombs on King's Lynn, Great Yarmouth and Sheringham, with the loss of four lives.
Sheringham Museum holds in its collection, one of the first bombs dropped on Britain during the raid.
"Nobody really knew what it was, there probably were some people who did know what it was. But nobody ran away or thought they would be in any danger, they just stood there looking up at it."
A rare letter written in the trenches about the 'Christmas day Truce' in 1914 has been found and is to be auctioned off next year.Read the full story ›
A letter written by a Northamptonshire soldier from the trenches of the First World War could fetch £20,000 at auction.
The note by Lance Corporal Willie Loasby describes how he organised the famous Christmas Day Truce by shouting to German soldiers in nearby trenches.
The letter is being sold by a collector from Northampton.
"It's a first hand account written to his mother and it gives details of how they contacted the Germans, how they met, how they were quite antagonistic towards each other, but became quite friendly really."
A skeleton of a horse has been uncovered in Newmarket that could be one of Britain's most successful thoroughbreds. The bones were discovered during excavations of the former royal stables in the town.
Historians hope they're those of Dr Syntax, the most famous racehorse of the 19th century. Archaeologists are assessing the remains to try and find out more.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer
It's a curious building perched closed to the North Norfolk coast but it played a vital role in the Second World War.
The Langham Dome just a new miles from Blakeney hid a secret that helped Britain deal with the aerial bombardment from Germany.
It's now been restored and turned into a museum where its mystery can now be revealed.
Kate Prout reports on the Langham Dome in the ITV News Anglia Hidden Histories series
It's 75 years since Bletchley Park in Milton Keynes, became a secret base for code-breakers during the Second World War.
The milestone comes with the release of a film, in November, starring Benedict Cumberbatch as Alan Turing. The Bletchley team was credited with bringing an early end to the war by cracking the German's Enigma machine.
Turing was one of thousands working at Bletchley from 1939 - now 80 of those veterans have returned, some for the first time in many years.
ITV News Anglia's Luke Farrington reports
Developers building houses in Peterborough have unearthed a fascinating glimpse of the city's past.Read the full story ›
Some extraordinary images have been released by the British Film Council showing daily life in East Anglia in the 1940s.Read the full story ›
Pictures have been uncovered showing a young couple as they travelled through our region just before the start of the Second World War.Read the full story ›