Almost 25 years after the dissapearance of Ben Needham detectives are following up "significant" information after Greek appeal in MayRead the full story ›
South Yorkshire detectives say they've spoken to "significant people" in the last week as part of the Ben Needham investigation.Read the full story ›
South Yorkshire police officers who are investigating the disappearance of Ben Needham nearly 25 years ago say they are following up 114 calls made after they appeared on a Greek TV programme last night.
The show, 'Light At The End Of The Tunnel' on Alpha TV in Athens, is dedicated to missing people.
Detective Inspector Jon Cousins says they received "information of interest," following their appearance. They are continuing to look into a claim that Ben's name was changed to Andreas and he was with a man called Nicos two years after he vanished.
Ben Needham's family launch an appeal in Scandinavia to find what could be the only footage of the toddler who disappeared from Kos in 1991.Read the full story ›
The family of Ben Needham say they're delighted at a funding extension to the team set up to investigate his disappearance.Read the full story ›
Organisers of the Facebook page dedicated to the search for missing Sheffield toddler Ben Needham are urging holidaymakers to check old holiday films if they were in Kos in 1991.
In a recent meeting with Calendar producer Mark Witty, Ben's grandmother recalled a tourist filming Ben at the Palm Beach Hotel in Kos - but that person has never been traced.
Christine believes the woman, who was aged approximately between 30-45, was possibly Scandinavian, based on her accent. She had long blonde hair tied up in a bun. Christine recalls Ben being filmed as he played by the hotel pool in June or July 1991.
Ben went missing on July 24 1991, as he played outside a farmhouse on the Greek island which was being renovated by his grandfather Eddie. Ben had been taken to the location in Irakles by Christine on the day he disappeared.
Messages in Danish, Swedish and Norwegian are being posted on Facebook and social media by "Help Find Ben Needham" in an attempt to reach Scandinavian tourists who may have been in Kos in the summer of 1991. Click here to be directed to the Facebook page.
The official Twitter account backing the search for Madeleine McCann has blocked the account which supports the campaign to find Ben NeedhamRead the full story ›
A social media event last night to mark the 24th anniversary of the disappearance of Ben Needham was one of the highest trending events of its type in the world.
The event - known as a "Thunderclap" - sent a message about the on-going search for Ben to nearly 1.5m people connected to those who had signed up on Twitter and Facebook.
The toddler disappeared from Kos on July the 24th 1991 - the search is being supported by a South Yorkshire Police team backed by a Home Office grant of £700,000.
Kerry Needham spoke to Gaynor Barnes in our studio about the latest developments in Greece, as well as the "Thunderclap" social media campaign by Ben's Facebook team, which has reached more than a million people.
She also spoke of how she has coped since March, when she visited Greece to meet a man who thought he was Ben.
DNA sadly proved this was not the case.
The 24th anniversary of Ben Needham's disappearance from Kos is being marked today, as officers from Operation Ben reveal information for the first time about their investigations in Greece earlier this year.
Ben, aged 21 months, vanished from outside the farmhouse his grandad Eddie was renovating in the north of the island.
For more than two decades the Needhams have believed a prisoner in a Greek jail and a notorious criminal family in the north of the country had vital evidence about Ben's whereabouts
After 24 years they have finally been interviewed, and what they said may have changed the course of the investigation.
Mark Witty reports: