We've got a new set at ITV News Central - which means a fun trip down memory lane looking at our previous ones ! Take a look at our short video below.
We've had a few programme set changes over the years. Here's a look at some of them - recognise the presenters ?Read the full story ›
The transformation team here at ITV have worked hard to get our new set ready - take a look at our two quick videos to see it unfold.
Click below for our quick video on our new set for the West Midlands region.
Click below for our quick video on our new set for the East Midlands region.
Coventry's Transport Museum's owners say new exhibits show Coventry's transport heritage back from the 19th century to the present day.Read the full story ›
Around 90,000 revellers at Download this weekend will have their faces scanned by the police using 'strategic' facial recognition tech.Read the full story ›
Andrew Dodsworth is hoping that by "banking" his voice he will be able to keep some of his identity, if the condition causes his voice to goRead the full story ›
A student has used a pair of 3D cinema glasses and some electronics to create a device to help paralysed people communicate.Read the full story ›
A 7-year-old boy from Leicestershire who was born with only one fully functioning hand, has had a prosthetic one made using a 3D printer.Read the full story ›
Most of us probably take surfing the net for granted, but what is it like if you're blind or have sight difficulties and can't see the web pages? New software built in to many computers scans the words and reads out what on the page.
Now the Royal National Institute for the Blind is offering to train 125,000 people with sight or hearing problems in how to get online.
Our Correspondent Mark Gough has been to meet two people who already are.
Every frontline police officer in Staffordshire is to get a smart phone or tablet as part of a mobile technology programme which will "give them the information they need at their finger-tips".
Staffordshire Police said the initiative would "keep police on the beat" and mean fewer trips back to their offices to complete paperwork, submit reports or statements and access files.
It is hoped the technology will free up an extra 250,000 hours of police time on the beat a year - the equivalent of an extra 100 officers on duty.