Nobel prize-winner and girls' education campaigner Malala Yousafzai got straight As in her GCSEs, her father has revealed.Read the full story ›
Only two of 10 men supposedly jailed for the attempted assassination of teenage activist Malala Yousafzai have been convicted.Read the full story ›
Organisers of the vigil for the victims of the Pakistan school massacre this afternoon have had to change the location where it will take place.
It is still happening at 4.30pm, but it will now be held at the clock tower instead of the Town Hall.
It's because more people are expected to attend than first thought.
Candles will be lit at Leicester Town Hall this afternoon in memory of those who lost their lives in the attack on an army run school in the Pakistani city of Peshawar.
Other vigils will also take place across the region today, including at the cathedral in Birmingham.
A book of condolence will also be opened by Nottingham City Council at their council house.
141 people, mainly children, lost their lives in the attack.
Relatives of children killed in a massacre at a school in Pakistan have described those responsible as "unIslamic" and "ruthless".
More than 130 pupils were killed when gunmen targeted the army run school in Peshawar. People in the Midlands are still struggling to come terms with what happened, and many are organising vigils to remember those who died.
Nazir Awan says the last 48 hours have been unbearable.
He was shocked to learn that two of his cousin's sons were killed in the terrorist attack on a school in Pakistan, where 132 children were gunned down.
15 year old Muhammad Yaseen and 10 year old Mohammad Gulshir were among the victims. He has been speaking to ITV News Central ahead of a vigil tomorrow to remember those who died takes place outside Leicester Town Hall.
One of the young victims of the school massacre in Pakistan spoke to his cousin in Birmingham just hours before he was murdered.Read the full story ›
Hundreds attended outside Birmingham's bullringRead the full story ›
Malala Yousafzai, who was 14 when she was shot in the head by a Taliban gunman who flagged down her school bus in Pakistan's Swat Valley, said she is heartbroken by today's school attack in Peshawar.
I am heartbroken by this senseless and cold blooded act of terror in Peshawar that is unfolding before us.
Innocent children in their school have no place in horror such as this. I condemn these atrocious and cowardly acts and stand united with the government and armed forces of Pakistan whose efforts so far to address this horrific event are commendable.
I, along with millions of others around the world, mourn these children, my brothers and sisters - but we will never be defeated."
Teenage campaigner Malala Yousafzai, who lives in Birmingham, will pick up her Nobel Peace Prize today in Norway.
17 year-old Malala, who won the award alongside Indian children's rights advocate Kailash Satyarthi, will become the youngest ever recipient of the prize.
Malala was 15 when she was shot by the Taliban in her home country, Pakistan, in response to her campaign for girls' education.
She was taken to the Queen Elizabeth's Hospital, Birmingham, for treatment and has lived in Edgbaston ever since.
The uniform Malala wore when she was shot will be put on display at the Nobel Peace Prize Exhibition in Oslo, a display which features the lives of Nobel Peace Prize laureates.