In the second part of an interview with ITV News, members of Lee Rigby's family say they believe his death has united the country.
Our reporter Mel Barham writes about meeting the family and friends of Fusilier Lee Rigby, and the stories they told her about him.
Fusilier Lee Rigby's killers wanted to become martyrs - but it is his name that will be remembered.
A pensioner was sexually assaulted in her own home by a man who claimed to be a tree-cutter.
The 75-year-old, who is ill and house-bound, was attacked in her warden-controlled bungalow on Tintern Avenue in Middleton on December 14th.
Her attacker knocked on the door and claimed he was cutting down trees. She felt sorry for him and innocently thought he was trying to earn money for Christmas. Feeling charitable, she offered him the chance to help her build some furniture for a small fee and invited him into her home.
However, while inside the bungalow he sexually assaulted her.
He is described as being white, not very tall, in his 30s or 40s and with a round face and stocky build. He was wearing either a black coat with red writing or vice versa and had 'maintenance' or words to that effect on his jacket.
– Detective Constable Dan Daly
"To sexually assault such an obviously frail and vulnerable pensioner in the sanctity of her own home is completely unforgivable.
"What makes this attack even more disturbing is that the woman is such a kind-natured soul that she thought she was helping someone out over Christmas by putting a few extra quid his way. To therefore have that good nature and trust abused by this man is appalling and we need to find him."
Mohammed Shafiq, Chief Executive of the Ramadan Foundation describes feelings in the Muslim community after the murder of Lee Rigby.
Members of Lee Rigby's regiment are facing their own very personal battle, the rest of their lives without their best mate.
The understandably huge distress suffered by Lee Rigby's family has been witnessed during the court case.
But as Mel Barham found out he's also greatly missed by his colleagues in the army and also in his home town of Middleton - where the friends he grew up with are still coming to terms with life without Lee, someone they'd known from boy to man.
The backdrop to the death of Lee Rigby was the fight for survival by the regiment he so proudly served.
His unit, the 2nd Battalion the Royal Regiment of Fusiliers, which recruits heavily from the North West - faces the axe under the latest round of cuts by the Ministry of Defence.
Daniel Hewitt reports now on the story of Lee Rigby's regiment and its defiant motto - once a Fusilier, always a Fusilier.
For more on the 2nd battalion's fight for survival check out 'Save our Soldiers - Save 2RRF' by Filterview Productions here.
After warnings that it's becoming more and more difficult for the security services to identify and stop extremists like Lee Rigby's killers, Muslim communities in our region say they're doing all they can to prevent young people being radicalised.
As our correspondent Ashley Derricott found, Muslims in the North West say the murder of Lee Rigby was definitely not a question of religion.
David Cameron said the murder of Fusilier Lee Rigby "shows that we have to redouble our efforts to confront the poisonous narrative of extremism and violence that lay behind this and make sure we do everything to beat it in our country."
Speaking to reporters in Brussels, the Prime Minister said: "The whole country was completely shocked by the murder of Lee Rigby and the whole country united in condemnation of what happened."
"I'm sure everyone will welcome these verdicts today," he added.