RAF Cranwell will pay tribute to 2,000 men from Bomber Command who died during the Second World War. A concert at the base in Lincolnshire will raise money for the Bomber Command Memorial.
A war memorial to honour members of RAF Bomber Command has been vandalised for a second time. The memorial in central London was targeted last week. It's now been daubed in graffiti.
– RAF Benevolent Fund
We are extremely disappointed and saddened that the Bomber Command Memorial has once again been subjected to vandalism. Work is currently under way to remove the graffiti."
The Bomber Command Memorial remembers the sacrifice and bravery of the 55,573 RAF crew who lost their lives in the Second World War and was unveiled by the Queen last summer.
A design has been chosen for a memorial to the 25,000 Bomber Command airmen based in Lincolnshire who died in World War II.
The Spire of Names design by Walter Jack was picked by the Lincolnshire Bomber Command Memorial Trust.
The 50m (164ft) steel spire, which will feature the names of all 25,000 airmen, was chosen from a shortlist of three.
It will be built on Canwick Hill opposite Lincoln Cathedral and feature a visitor centre and two gardens.
A decorated war hero who was only able to attend the unveiling of a Bomber Command memorial he'd helped raise money for after Calendar highlighted his story has died, aged 92.
Former rear gunner Freddie Johnson, from Tadcaster, was awarded six medals in the Second World War.
As a keen member of the Royal Air Force Association, he'd helped raise cash for a £6million memorial in London but initially he was told he wouldn't be invited to the official unveiling until we picked up the story and there was a national outcry.
Members of the public are invited to help choose the design of a historic memorial, which will commemorate Royal Air Force Bomber Command crew stationed in Lincolnshire during World War II.
The Lincolnshire Bomber Command Memorial Appeal was started to encourage the recognition of the Command's aircrew, who sacrificed their lives during the war. In total, over 25,000 men lost their lives flying from Lincolnshire for the Bomber Command.
The Memorial Appeal has commissioned design proposals from renowned architects, and these will go on public display throughout April 2013.
The Prime Minster is meeting 65 Arctic Convoy and Bomber Command veterans to present them with the first of their medals and clasps. At a special ceremony in Downing Street, around 40 men will be presented with the Arctic Star medal; and another 25 will receive the Bomber Command clasp.
The men, who are in all in their 80s and 90s, are bringing wives and family with them to the presentation.