A documentary featuring Stephen Fry will be screened later this year, after he revealed he tried to kill himself while filming it.
Nearly 4000 cyclists completed a hundred mile course around Norfolk today - raising money for the British Heart Foundation.
A share of 170 million pounds is to be spent in our region on improving congestion hotspots on our roads.
Thousands of people will line the streets of Aylsham in Norfolk tonight for the latest event in the tour series cycle race, which is being shown on ITV4.
A stage of the race was recently held in Colchester and tomorrow the action switches to Ipswich.
Reports of seven cows loose on the road on A146 Beccles Road near B1136 Yarmouth Road. Approach with care.
A1067 Fakenham Road blocked due to an accident involving two cars near Porter's Lane. Expect delays.
High Street closed in both directions due to a sewer collapse between Church Lane / Lowestoft Road / Baker Street and High Road.
Ofsted inspectors will begin scrutinising Norfolk County Council's Education Depatment from today to find out why so many of the county's schools are underperforming.
Along with the Isle of Wight, it is the first authority to undergo the five-day inspection to determine whether it is providing the right level of support and challenge to schools in its jurisdiction.
The A47 Acle New Road is closed both ways closed due to accident involving a car and a motorbike involved.
The incident took place between the A12 / Runham Road (Runham Roundabout) and A1064 / New Road (Acle Roundabout), close to the Halvergate turning.
Norfolk's to be one of only two local authorities in the country to face a tough new kind of inspection by schools' watchdog Ofsted.
Instead of examining schools themselves, the inspectors will focus on the authority that runs them, to try to find out why there are so many under performing schools in the county.
The five day inspection begins next week, and will look at the leadership and support schools get, as well as seeing if their aspirations remain high enough, and if the children get enough educational opportunities.
Inspectors are to be sent into two councils next week amid concerns that they are failing to help their schools raise standards, Ofsted has announced.
Norfolk and the Isle of Wight will face visits next week in a bid to find out why there are high numbers of under-performing schools in these areas, the watchdog said.
It will be the first time Ofsted has examined how a local authority is helping schools improve.
Ofsted said the five-day visits will look at whether the councils are offering enough support and challenge to their schools, and promoting high standards and fair access for all pupils.
Chief inspector Sir Michael Wilshaw said: "Inspectors will be going into Norfolk and the Isle of Wight because too many schools in these two areas are failing to provide a standard of education that children deserve.
"Ofsted's targeted inspection of schools in Norfolk earlier this year and recent school inspections in the Isle of Wight have raised serious concerns about the effectiveness of the local authorities' support and challenge.
In both cases, many school leaders have expressed the view that their local authority is not doing enough to challenge their institutions to improve."
In Norfolk, the proportion of good or better primary schools in the area is in the bottom 10% of all local authorities and secondary schools are in the bottom 15%, Ofsted said. On the Isle of Wight, more than one in three children go to a school that is not yet considered good, it added.
Lisa Christensen, director of children's services at Norfolk County Council, said: "The county council feels that improving standards in education is one of the most significant issues facing Norfolk.
This is why we adopted our new strategy for school improvement at the beginning of April. We always welcome independent inspection by Ofsted as it provides important feedback about our performance and the outcomes we are achieving for children.
"Given Ofsted acknowledged our improvement strategy in their letter to us last month, following its focused inspection of schools, I am surprised that inspectors have chosen to return to inspect our support for school improvement before any evidence of the impact of our new strategy is available."
In recent months teams of inspectors have been conducting targeted school inspections in areas of England where children are less likely to get a good education. The new inspections of councils' support for schools has followed on from that.
The action came after Sir Michael raised concerns in his first annual report, published in November, that children were facing a postcode lottery in gaining a decent education, with some having a less than 50% chance of attending a good school.
Sir Michael warned that there were still "stark inequities" in the system and a youngster's chance of attending a high-quality school was often too dependent on where they live.
A young woman from Norwich who has a disorder that makes her feel compelled to eat has created a website to support others with similar conditions.
Ria Box, who is battling Binge Eating Disorder, is working on the website with Fixers, a national movement of young people 'fixing the future'.
The 21-year-old hopes to raise awareness of the condition and help people to understand what is happening to them.
Ria said: "I have always been overweight. When I was younger my family couldn't understand why I was putting on a stone every year because I was eating the same as my older sister who didn't have a weight problem.
"So my mum took me to see a dietician from the age of four. I was bullied every day at school, which only made the condition worse.
"B.E.D is psychological, and often I am trapped in a vicious cycle. My past problems make me angry inside, and I feel rubbish about my weight, so I binge. This only causes me to gain more weight.
"I find it difficult to do the things I want to do as I have a slipped disc and sciatica. I put on eight stone last year and more since. It stops me going out with friends and wanting to see people.
"Before I'd be the loud funny one and I'd be out all the time and now I can't bear it. The only people I'm confident with are family and close friends."
Ria found that talking through her problems in therapy really helped, and wanted to create a place where other people with the condition could chat and find support.
"I want to raise recognition of this illness and help those who feel out of control with food to overcome their problems," she said.
Ria's website can be found at www.defeatbinging.com, and she will update her Facebook page, www.facebook.com/b.e.dsupport, every week.
Fixers is a charity which supports thousands of young people across the UK to take action and change things for the better, addressing any issue they feel strongly about.
How each Fixer tackles an issue is up to them, as long as they benefit someone else.
The Fixers project has already supported 7,800 young people across the UK to have an authentic voice in their community.