A controversial housing development close to Newmarket racecourse, has been approved by the local council despite a big protest campaign.
A protest has taken place over plans to build on farmland near Newmarket which campaigners say will destroy the racing industry.
RSPCA officers are trying to identify a teenager who appears to have swallowed a live goldfish at a funfair.
Racegoers at Newmarket will be helping to raise cash for the charity Cancer Research UK today.
The Suffolk course is staging a number of events and competitions to raise awareness of the disease and the charities activities.
Simon O'Leary, Head of Volunteer Fundraising at Cancer Research UK, said: "We'd like to thank Newmarket Racecourses for its support in helping us to raise awareness of men's cancers.
"All funds raised will go towards the charity's life-saving research, helping to bring forward the day when all cancers are cured."
Councillors are due to decide later if 400 homes can be built on farmland in Newmarket.
Last week members of the town's horse racing industry staged a protest over the development at Hatchfield Farm.
The Newmarket Horsemen's Group said it will threaten the future of the horse racing industry, which employs around 8 thousand people in the area.
The developers argue the scheme will help meet the demand for housing.
A demonstration has been held in protest at plans to build nearly 400 homes on land near Newmarket racecourse.
Developers say the project will meet housing demand and have little adverse impact on the surrounding area.
However, The Newmarket Horsemen's Group, which led today's protest, says the development at Hatchfield Farm would threaten the future of the racing industry, which employs more than 8,000 people in the area.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Matthew Hudson.
Campaigners from the horse racing industry in Newmarket will hold a demonstration today over plans to build around 400 homes on farmland near the town.
The Newmarket Horseman's Group says the development at Hatchfield Farm would threaten the future of the racing Industry which employs 8,000 people in the area.
But the developer argues the scheme will help meet the demand for housing. Councillors will make a decision on the plans next week.
Uruguay striker Luis Suárez put England to the sword in São Paulo last night, and a local racecourse has taken the tongue in cheek stance of banning him from one of their upcoming events.
The Newmarket racecourse have made it perfectly clear that Suárez won't be welcome should he fancy watching a bit of horse racing in Suffolk on his return from the World Cup in Brazil.
A son of the great Newmarket racehorse Frankel - together with his dam Crystal Gaze - has sold for £1,150,000 at auction.
He was bought by MV Magnier, son of Irish thoroughbred stud owner John Magnier, at the sale at Kensington Palace.
Frankel's foal goes up for auction in just over an hour.
Together with his mother, Crystal Gaze, who is expecting a second foal by the undefeated Newmarket racehorse, he could fetch more than £1m at the auction at Kensington Palace.
Henry Beeby, chief executive at auctioneers Goffs, said: "Frankel was the greatest racehorse we had ever seen. He was undefeated. He was spectacular. And he was an absolute star.
"It's a bit like Usain Bolt turning up at stud."
Click below to hear more from Henry Beeby.
The son of Newmarket racehorse Frankel is expected to sell for millions today when it is auctioned in London.
The colt will be the first offspring of the champion to come under the hammer and will be sold along with his dam, Crystal Gaze, who is also expecting a second foal by Frankel next year.
Crystal Gaze has already produced the classy sprinter Spirit Quartz as well as Saturday's Epsom Dash winner Caspian Prince and the pair are expected to sell for a seven-figure sum.
The colt's owner and manager, David Redvers, said: "He is a very handsome colt with huge presence and great action. He has what I would call a typical Frankel temperament in that he knows he is special and really owns the show.
"At this stage he looks like a speedy type, which is no surprise given his mother has bred some excellent sprint winners."
In 2012, Frankel retired to stud in Newmarket after being unbeaten in 14 races.
Last December, a five-year-old mare who was in foal to the famous racehorse sold for four million guineas.
Philip Mitchell, general manager at Juddmonte where Frankel stands, said: "The first foal by Frankel, the world's greatest racehorse, to be sold at public auction together with his dam who is back in foal to Frankel, is a unique opportunity and is most definitely the complete Frankel package."