A demonstration has taken part in Leicester against an anti-islamic film, that has sparked a wave of protests around the world.
A protest took place in Nottingham today against the dangerous dog legislation, which prohibits the ownership of certain dogs.
Teachers will be lobbying the leader of Nottingham City Council today over plans to change term-times in the city.
As a precautionary measure Bullring has locked its external doors after consultation with the police due to a protest currently taking place
Police are monitoring 100 people protesting outside the Bullring in Birmingham.
People started gathering at around 3.00pm today, police say the motive for the protest is not yet known.
No crimes have been reported though police say say some shops and businesses have closed.
More to follow
A demonstration is underway in Leicester against the anti-Islam film 'Innocence of Muslims' made in the USA.
After Friday prayers in Leicester Mosque the Islamic Centre and The Leicester Central Mosque took to the streets to condemn the film.
"We thought it was the right time. We've had a good stretch, we've had six months here.
We've raised awareness, fought the council legally but the odds were stacked against us.
"Ultimately, it was a decision as to whether we wanted to risk facing twenty to thirty thousand pounds in legal costs."
"We couldn't afford to pay them and it would have been lost revenue for the city too. With that in mind we decided it was time to pull out and try another plan of action."
CARL FREEMAN - Occupy Nottingham
The Occupy Nottingham protesters have ended their six month protest camp in the city centre.
They said they would make sure the site was today and they vowed to continue their campaign in another way.
Occupy Nottingham, the anti-capitalist protesters, are moving from the camp they set up six months ago in the Market Square, Nottingham.
They say they're going because of possible legal fees in an impending court case that was being brought by the city council to try to evict them.
Anti-capitalist protesters say their decision to end a six month protest in Nottingham isn't the end of their campaign.
Occupy Nottingham said they were packing up their camp in the Old Market Square because they faced a "difficult task" to win a legal battle.
A three-day trial to decide whether the camp could be legally removed by the city council was due to start on April 30th.
The Occupy protesters faced legal fees of tens of thousands of pounds. They said they would regroup and continue their campaign.