Carly Lovett's fiance told the congregation at her funeral that the couple were on their first holiday together when she was killed in the Tunisia beach attack
Liam Moore also described the 24-year-old as an idol, an inspiration and a hero.
He went on to describe the couple's final moments together.
After it happened she told me that she loved me, I told her that I loved her, I hope she took comfort in knowing that I was there with her. I would never have left her as I know she would never have left me.
Friends and family in Gainsborough have laid flowers in tribute to Carly Lovett, one of thirty Britons to die in a terrorist attack in Tunisia.
The funeral service of Carly Lovett, held at All Saints' Parish Church in Gainsborough, has just begun.
Carly's family and fiancé pay an emotional farewell to Carly.
Carly's family have requested that mourners give blood or make a donation to the Red Cross in memory of Carly.
Carly Lovett of Gainsborough was one of thirty Britons killed in the Tunisian terrorist attack on June 26th. Her funeral is being held at All Saints' Parish Church.
The European Court of Human Rights have ruled against the case of a man from Leeds who is appealing for legal permission to end his life.
Paul Lamb has been paralysed since an accident in 1990.
The mother of Sam Brown, who suffers from the rare disease Morquio Syndrome, has written to the Speaker of the House of Commons.Read the full story ›
Below is the full letter sent by Katy Brown to the Speaker of the House, John Bercow.
Dear Mr Bercow,
My son Sam is six. He has Morquio Syndrome, which causes shortness in stature, progressive physical disability and early death.
There is no cure.
Sam is a little boy full of fun and life who has no idea about the silent path this disease has set for his future.
For three years he has given his young life to medical research, taking part in a clinical trial for the first ever treatment for Morquio called Vimizim.
You see Morquio Syndrome is one of those conditions with an irritatingly long name.
It’s a good job our MP Greg Mulholland didn’t use its other name – Mucopolysaccharidosis Type IVa.
He might have been stopped much sooner. It is one of the conditions that Mr Mulholland was passionately referring to in a question to the House that you so rudely and abruptly stopped.
When you stopped Mr Mulholland, it demonstrated in an instant everything that is wrong with British politics.
You wielded your power, the House guffawed and jeered, you used derogatory, mocking language.
But here’s the blunt truth behind that stopped question. For eight months Mr Mulholland has fought valiantly to represent my family and my son.
He has stood up against deep injustice and worked tirelessly to get answers and a solution, all whilst health ministers have done nothing.
He was standing up for what is right, unlike many others. Two weeks ago Sam lost access to Vimizim, the drug that has given him back his childhood.
Why? Because of gross incompetence and deep institutional failings at NHS England.
And because of the repeated failures of health ministers to hold it to account.
On Thursday, July 2, NHS England neatly played a get-out-of-jail-free card. They decided after 14 months of deliberating and three changes in decision date to not make a decision on funding the drug at all… and passed the buck to the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence .
Nice, who have no expertise in ultra rare diseases and who are frantically trying to figure out how to deal with these complex conditions that they don’t understand.
This means that even in the event of a positive decision, Sam is likely to remain untreated for a further 6-9 months, with likely irreversible consequences.
And a positive decision is sadly an uphill struggle as Nice has drawn seriously flawed conclusions and not involved the right expert clinicians thus far.
I’ve heard far too many excuses, seen far too many meaningless letters, and been fed far too many broken promises. Not least from David Cameron himself.
It is abhorrent and entirely unacceptable. When you stopped that question on Tuesday, you not only took away Mr Mulholland’s voice, you took away my son Sam’s too.
A little boy with life and the system stacked against him.
You also took away a little piece of me, because despite what I’ve experienced in the past eight months, I’ve always grasped on to the hope that a little humanity remains at the heart of our political system.
I hope you accept now that this indeed was an urgent question, and one that David Cameron and Jeremy Hunt personally should be held to account to properly answer.
Yours, Katy Brown
Labour leadership hopeful Liz Kendall has defended the party's interim leader, Harriet Harman after others attacked her for endorsing key Tory benefit cuts.
Liz Kendall said it was essential that the party showed that it had changed if was to regain the trust of voters.
She said "People said to us 'We don't trust you on the money, we don't trust you on welfare reform.'
If we are going to oppose things we have to put something else in its place, because if we carry on making the same arguments we have done over the last five years we will get the same result.
"We have to put forward a different credible alternative and Harriet was absolutely right to say that."