A press conference is underway on the island of Kos in Greece with officers from South Yorkshire police appealing for help in their search for missing Ben Needham.
A leaflet is being distributed throughout the island, bearing a picture of Ben as he was when he disappeared at the age of two, 25 years ago. Calendar's Duncan Wood is at the press conference and he spoke to Detective Inspector Jon Cousins before it began.
Senior detectives from South Yorkshire Police are on the Greek island of Kos tonight preparing to launch a major new appeal in the search for Ben Needham who will have been missing for 25 years in July.
They're following up new leads from Operation Ben, the Home Office backed inquiry that's gone back over all the evidence gathered over more than two decades.
They're also targeting the islanders themselves to try and find the piece of the jigsaw that could solve the mystery.
You can watch a full video report below:
Police investigating the disappearance of Ben Needham are to make a major appeal on the island of Kos .
A team of ten detectives from Operation Ben are travelling to Greece where they will hold a press conference tomorrow from the farmhouse where Ben went missing on July 24, 1991.
Calendar's Duncan Wood is in Kos and sent us this.
South Yorkshire Police is sending a team of officers to Kos this week as part of their investigation into Ben's disappearance.Read the full story ›
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 ›
Volunteers from Lincolnshire have called on the Government to do more to help refugees after returning from a camp in Greece.Read the full story ›
South Yorkshire Police say they have found no evidence to link to a Greek Gypsy family to the disappearance of Ben Needham 24-years ago.
Ben disappeared from Kos in July 1991. In the last week officers have been in northern Greece investigating claims that a particular family may have been responsible, but no link was found. The team also followed up leads resulting from a Greek TV appeal , but police say nothing of significance has yet emerged from the calls.
Over the past week, a team of officers from South Yorkshire Police have been in the northern region of mainland Greece, thoroughly investigating claims made over the past 20 years that a particular family may have been responsible for the disappearance of Ben Needham from the island of Kos in July 1991.
That investigation has not found any evidence to link that family to Ben's disappearance, or that they have any knowledge of his current whereabouts. The team has also followed up many leads which came as a result of the direct appeal to the Greek people, speaking with several of those who came forward. Although some of those enquiries are yet to be finalised, there is nothing of significance at this time to identify how Ben disappeared or his current whereabouts.
The investigation is continuing to ensure that all further potential lines of enquiry are pursued and we are ensuring Ben's family is kept updated.
Police in South Yorkshire are to examine another lead which emerged after the case of Ben Needham was featured on Greek TV last night.
It is the second time in a week the story has taken centre stage on one of the country's most popular programmes.
The programme "Light at the End of the Tunnel" ran updates on the show last night after an appearance by Ben's family and South Yorkshire Police the week before prompted hundred of calls and emails about Ben's disappearance from Kos in July 1991.
That appeal created seven leads described by South Yorkshire Police as "potentially interesting".
Last night the programme ran Calendar footage of Kerry's reaction back in the UK and spoke to the Greek-born Police Inspector Panos Dedes , who has been seconded to South Yorkshire from Northumbria Police, who appealed for information.
Earlier in the programme a picture was sent which the presenter , Aggeliki Nikolouli, clearly believed had a resemblance to Ben .
This was forwarded to Inspector Dedes to show the Operation Ben team and the Needham family, who were watching the programme through a live web link.
It could be a number of weeks until all the calls from the programme on May 15 are followed up, but Kerry believes the Greek public have a major part to play in solving the family's 24-year agony.
The family of Ben Needham will lead a fresh appeal on Greek television tonight for information into the toddler's disappearance 24 years ago.
Ben's mother, Kerry, and South Yorkshire Police investigators will appear on the programme Light at the End of the Tunnel which tries to reunite missing people with their families