A man and woman are due in court over the death of a man killed after attending a wake.
Wayne Baxter who was 44 was found stabbed on Croft Bank near Skegness in Lincolnshire. He was taken to hospital but later died.
Sean Booth who is 25 and Sarah Booth who is 36, both from Croft Bank, Croft, have been charged with the murder .They are due to appear at Lincoln Magistrates Court today.
An inquest resumes today into the deaths of five members of a family who were killed in a car crash near Grimsby.
The Cockburn family died on their way to a dance competition in Skegness three years ago.
The inquest is expected to last for a week.
The operation to remove three dead sperm whales which washed up on a Lincolnshire beach cost £26,000, it has been revealed.Read the full story ›
East Lindsey District Council say they have been approached by other councils for advice on how to remove washed up whales from their beaches.
The Council was heavily involved in the process of removing three that became beached near Skegness last month.
A whale washed up on a beach in Norfolk has died. British Divers Marine Life Rescue said the creature died shortly after 8pm this evening.
It had been stranded at Hunstanton since this morning and is believed to have been in the same pod as the five sperm whales that beached and died on the East coast last week.
We're very sad to confirm that the whale has died but it is a bit of a relief because it had been in quite a lot of suffering.
Police in Skegness are asking the public for information about an assault on a teenage girl.
Detectives say the attack on the 17-year-old was unprovoked and took place in the Brunswick Drive / Vernon Road area of the town on Friday 22nd January.
The victim was walking down the street and was stopped by two males who asked her for cannabis then proceeded to search her pockets, before punching her and running away onto Grosvenor Road, laughing.
The victim was knocked to the ground and suffered a facial injury.
The two suspects are described as being white, 17-19 years old, around 5'7" tall, and of skinny build. One was wearing a black coat with a string pulled hood, grey tracksuit bottoms and red Adidas trainers and the other had a dark coat and black tracksuit bottoms.
There are hopes that a sixth whale - from the same pod as five which died on the east coast - could still be alive in the North Sea.
Five whales which beached on the Lincolnshire coast were removed by diggers last week. But rescuers say that six whales were spotted not far away off the Norfolk Coast two days before the first whale was discovered. It's believed the sixth whale might now be roaming the North Sea alone having lost all the other members of its pod.
Scientists say they are now collaborating with colleagues in Germany and the Netherlands to try and determine why four whales stranded on Lincolnshire's east coast.
Three of the four whales which stranded in Skegness and wainfleet were removed from Skegness beach last night and have now been taken to a landfill site in Sheffield.
The zoological society of London say they're as yet no closer to determining why the creatures came into the shallow North Sea waters and have warned they may never be completely sure.
Three dead sperm whales which washed up on the Lincolnshire coast have been removed in a five-hour operation.
A team of 14 workers started the process at Skegness just after 8pm on Wednesday.
The whales, believed to weigh around 30 tons, were found on the beach at the weekend and are believed to be part of the same pod as others found in Hunstanton, Norfolk, and Wainfleet, Lincolnshire.
The whales were then put on to low loaders, wrapped in a tarpaulin and taken to landfill sites in Didcot, Oxfordshire, and Sheffield.
"It's gone very well really. The last one where the flaps had been cut open for the autopsy was hard work.
"You can't really plan what you are going to do because you don't know if they are likely to blow up or something. All that you can do is treat them with the utmost respect."
Hundreds of people have been to see the whales in the town since they were discovered.
Workers spent Tuesday moving the creatures and covering them with sand before their removal.