A passenger plane had to return to Birmingham Airport after a bird strike.
The Thomson Airways flight to Paphos in Cyprus had been scheduled to take off at 2.05pm but the plane had to loop back towards the runway.
There were no reports of any injuries aboard the 189-seat 737-800 plane.
The airline Thomson has apologised for the delays and wants to reassure customers that issues of this nature are very rare.
They did a loop back around and landed safely. There are no injuries and the passengers were all taken off and are now awaiting another plane.
A holidaymaker almost missed her flight to Greece after getting locked in a Boots store at Birmingham Airport.Read the full story ›
A family from Coventry who almost lost their holiday because their youngest had chickenpox say they've made a lifelong friend in an airport worker who saved the day.
The Doyle family were asked to leave a plane when cabin crew discovered their one year old was recovering from the contagious illness.
In order to fly, a fitness to fly letter is needed from a GP, but in a mix up at their surgery they didn't have one.
So when customer services worker Zita Small bumped into the disappointed family in the terminal building, she made it her mission to get them from Birmingham to Portugal. Chris Halpin reports.
After a Birmingham family were refused to fly, we have put together advice on when you can get on a plane if your child has had chickenpox.Read the full story ›
A family were ordered to leave their holiday plane at Birmingham Airport because their one-year-old son was recovering from chickenpox.Read the full story ›
Flights from Birmingham Airport to Dubai have been suspended following the crash landing of an Emirates flight from India.
Passengers are advised to check the status of their flight before travelling.
Some flights have been cancelled to and from Turkey after at least 90 people were killed in an attempted military coup.
Britons are advised to "stay indoors" following a night with gunfire and explosions in Ankara and Istanbul and reports of shooting near the tourist resort of Marmaris.
Birmingham airport says services to and from Turkey have been disrupted.
Servicves to Istanbul have been cancelled, but flights to the coastal resort of Dalaman are currently still operating.
The advice is for passengers to check the airport website for the latest information and check with their airline before travel.
“Due to the unexpected unrest that occurred on the 16th of July 2016 in Turkey, we would kindly ask all passengers to check the latest information about their flights, before embarking on their journey."
One lane is closed due to broken down vehicle on M42 Northbound between J6 A45 (Birmingham Airport / Coventry) and J8 M6.
Officers will step up patrol at Birmingham Airport as more than 150 football hooligans have been ordered to hand over passports ahead of the Euro 2016.
A total of 160 fans banned from watching matches have been asked to surrender their documents today and tomorrow.
Police want to stop them travelling to the tournament in France that starts on 10 June.
Officers will also step up patrols at Birmingham Airport and have teams of “spotters” looking for troublemakers who ignore the restriction.
Banning orders are there for a reason and known troublemakers will not be welcome at Euro 2016.
We will actively pursue anyone who fails to hand over their passport. Although in previous years the majority have understood the consequences of ignoring the order and complied with the conditions.
People may see a more visible police presence at the airport but there is no reason to be alarmed, we will have a targeted, intelligence-led approach.
Those who ignore the conditions of their order could be jailed for up to six months or fined up to £5,000.
A banning order usually runs for between three and ten years and prevents anyone convicted of football-related offences from attending matches or going to overseas tournaments.
They are given to people convicted of violence or disorder and also those who commit a football-related offence such as fighting or damaging property in a pub while watching a match.
Passports will be retained until the end of the competition and will then be handed back.
The world's largest passenger aircraft landed with passengers at Birmingham Airport for the very first time this afternoon, signalling the start of its regular use on the route between Birmingham and Dubai.
We spoke to Paul Kehoe, Chief Executive, Birmingham Airport to find out what this means for the Midlands: