Amateur footage captured in Suffolk shows the stunning display of around 10,000 birds.Read the full story ›
Cheap food may be great for consumers, but the Tonight programme investigates what it means for farmers, and for the quality of our food.Read the full story ›
The overgrown merino sheep is three to four times its normal size.Read the full story ›
Rockstar Brian May has promised legal action over the Government's plans to extend the cull of badgers.Read the full story ›
A foal is fighting for its life after inflammable liquid was thrown on its face and set on fireRead the full story ›
This year has seen record numbers of jellyfish sightings in the UK again, and conservationists aren't sure why.Read the full story ›
Farming industry leaders will meet with Government ministers today in a bid to thrash out a deal amid the ongoing dairy crisis.
A number of protests have been staged recently by farmers who say milk is being sold in supermarkets for less than it costs to produce.
Supermarkets Asda, Aldi and Morrisons have already agreed to pay farmers more for milk.
Environment Secretary Liz Truss will host a summit with the presidents of four farming unions in central London to discuss further measures to help the industry.
Writing in the Daily Telegraph at the weekend, Ms Truss said: "We need to make sure that our producers are able to meet the challenges they face so that they can capitalise on the growing interest in food provenance, standards and safety to capture more of the market at home and abroad."
The only colony of wild beavers left in England has had a litter of babies - the first to be bred in the country in almost 400 years.Read the full story ›
Around 88 per cent of gay people in villages and rural towns have been the victim of a hate crime, an expert has warned - with figures suggesting the problem is hugely under-reported.
Dr Stevie-Jade Hardy, a lecturer at the University of Leicester's Centre for Hate Studies, interviewed 50 people as part of a new report into crimes targeting gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) people.
She said too many were left "lonely and isolated, with nowhere to turn" as hate crime had become an "everyday reality" for them - and they fear police will not take the report seriously.
There were many instances in which LGB and T people were being targeted by young people within their area. It would often start with young people shouting derogatory names and then escalate to where victims' houses were being vandalised.
Victims were often fearful about reporting these forms of hate crime in case it made the situation worse. It is these everyday experiences that are incredibly difficult to deal with - the drip, drip effect.
The impact can be devastating. Some LGBT people are scared to leave the house, feeling anxious, fearful and vulnerable.
It is a big issue.
She said statistics suggested around 35,000 hate crimes against LGBT people went unreported every year.
For almost 40 years, Steven Young subjected neighbours living at his former family home to a campaign of harassment.Read the full story ›