A girl who suffered devastating injuries at birth at Lincoln County Hospital is to receive compensation worth £10.8 million.
Gypsies who built a camp on greenbelt land are due to find out at the High Court if they have won their latest legal battle to stay on.
A group of gypsies who have taken their fight to stay on the land they own to the High Court are expected to receive a decision today.
The High Court has lifted an order giving anonymity to a killer who committed "exceptionally horrific crimes".
The murderer known as "M" can now be publicly revealed as triple child killer David McGreavy, who impaled the corpses of his victims on railings.
McGreavy, now 62, was jailed for life in 1973 for killing the children he was babysitting at a house in Gillam Street, Worcester, and is one of the nation's most notorious and longest-serving inmates.
The gagging order was made because of fears that the killer's own life was in jeopardy.
Justice Secretary Chris Grayling and media organisations said it was legally flawed and wrongly prevented the public from knowing all the facts of the case.
"The full facts are exceptionally horrific by even the standard of murders," said their counsel, Guy Vassall-Adams.
A jobless graduate who lost her High Court fight over a government job scheme which she claimed breached human rights laws, has been granted permission to appeal against the decision.
Cait Reilly says she was forced to take an unpaid job at Poundland in order to keep her benefits. A High Court judge yesterday rejected her claim. Miss Reilly will now be able to take her fight to the Court of Appeal.