A dentist in Birmingham jailed for seven years for defrauding the NHS out of £1.4 million, has been ordered to pay the money back.
Public health officials from Derbyshire County Council are warning parents to look out for the symptoms of scarlet fever in their children.
Catherine Saunders, from Nottinghamshire-based Midlands Women's Aid, backs calls for psychological abuse to be made an arrestable offence.
Supporters of Stafford Hospital say they may take legal action if the Health Secretary decides to dissolve the trust. @itvcentral
The Pancreatic Cancer Action has described Kerry Harvey as 'brave and courageous'.
Kerry, from Birmingham, who was the face of a controversial pancreatic cancer campaign, died on Saturday, aged 24.
– Pancreatic Cancer Action
Kerry was a brave and courageous young woman who touched so many hearts. Since her diagnosis in April 2013, she devoted a significant amount of time to raising awareness of pancreatic cancer.
She has campaigned with selfless vigour and, despite being very ill, has faced criticism for her contribution to our most recent awareness campaign. Her strength and fortitude we and other pancreatic cancer sufferers everywhere, their families and friends are very grateful for.
The husband of Kerry Harvey, who was the face of a controversial pancreatic cancer campaign, has told ITV News Central he is "devastated", after his wife died, aged 24.
Matthew Biggins, Kerry's husband, told ITV News Central: "Myself and her family are devastated by the loss, but it is also important to us that Kerry's legacy lives on."
"She did so much to raise awareness for this terrible illness and has brought global attention to a cancer that receives just 1% of national funding."
He is continuing her campaign to get people to sign an online petition to get MPs to debate the funding that goes towards pancreatic cancer.
A woman who was the face of a controversial pancreatic cancer campaign has died.
Kerry Harvey from Birmingham appeared on a poster in which she wished she had breast cancer.
Earlier this month, she appeared on ITV News Central to explain that pancreatic cancer had very low survival rates and that if she had to have cancer she wished it would be one with a better outcome. She also said the campaign was about trying to get more funding for research into the disease.
She died on Saturday, aged 24.
Sue Hawkins, of the campaign group Support Stafford Hospital, said they expected that Jeremy Hunt "probably will" dissolve the trust.
She said they hoped that Mr Hunt would reflect some of their concerns in his announcement.
She told BBC Breakfast the concern was primarily over obstetrics.
A simple birth can change to needing a Caesarean section very quickly. Are those patients going to make it in time 18 miles up the road?
Infrastructure - the M6 - often accidents, often shut, Stafford has got a very poor network of roads. We get gridlocked very easily. We are seriously concerned about safety.
She said 50,000 people had marched in a small town of only around 60,000 - although the surrounding area is bigger - showing their support for retaining these acute services.
"Treatment would obviously move to neighbouring trusts but we have a very high proportion of elderly. What is going to happen?"
Campaigner Julie Bailey, whose mother died at Stafford Hospital, has said that she will not be making a statement today, despite the Health Secretary preparing to announce his decision on the future of the scandal hit NHS Trust.
CTNHS will not be making a statement about Mid Staffs 2day, for our own safety. We will support any decision that promotes patient safety
Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt will be making a written statement in the House of Commons later to announce his decision on if the scandal-hit Mid Staffordshire NHS Foundation Trust should be dissolved.
The future of struggling Stafford Hospital hangs in the balance today as the deadline looms to make major decisions over its future.
Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt has until the end of today to decide whether to demand the Trust Special Administrators (TSAs) for Mid-Staffordshire NHS Trust make changes to their recommendations for action.
The TSAs controversially recommended the dissolution of Mid-Staffordshire as its own trust, and said Stafford Hospital should move under the care of University Hospital of North Staffordshire NHS Trust. Cannock Hospital would be taken over by the Royal Wolverhampton Hospital NHS Trust.
If the TSAs' recommendations are not altered, the changes are expected to take place in the autumn.
Twenty nurses will today begin a three-month secondment to help man the wards at struggling Stafford Hospital.
The nurses, from the University Hospital of North Staffordshire, have been drafted in to help out as the scandal-hit Mid-Staffordshire NHS Trust struggled to find experienced senior nursing staff.
The nurses were inducted at the hospital yesterday and begin working on the wards today.
It comes after the Royal Wolverhampton Hospital announced it would open an extra 15-bed ward to help accommodate emergency patients from South Staffordshire to help out.