Blue for syphilis, purple for genital warts, yellow for herpes and green for chlamydia.Read the full story ›
A 'Happy Forecast' has found Fulham and Parson's Green to have the happiest communities in the capital.
A study of all London's 119 postcodes found these areas have the best social wellbeing, while Tooting, Whitechapel and Walworth had the worst.
The project has been translated into an interactive 3D map of London, visualising over 700 man hours of observational research across all 119 post codes.
'Most Happy' areas include:
- SW6 - Fulham, Parson's Green
- SE19 - Upper Norwood, Crystal Palace, Norwood New Town
- SE21 - Dulwich Village, West Dulwich
- SW13 - Barnes, Castelnau
- SE22 - East Dulwich
'Least Happy' areas include:
- SW17 - Tooting
- E1 - Aldgate, Whitechapel, Mile End
- SW8 - Nine Elms, Vauxhall, South Lambeth
- WC1 - Bloomsbury, Gray's Inn
- SE17 - Walworth, Elephant and Castle
Nearly half (43%) of adults in the capital are very or quite worried about the welfare of a child in their neighbourhood.
A survey by Action for Children also found the same number of people didn't tell anyone fearing they would cause trouble for the people involved, or themselves, if they were mistaken.
While almost two thirds said members of the public should become involved when they have concerns about a neglected child, more than half said they needed more information about sources of assistance and advice about their worries.
Thousands of cyclists have crossed the start line for the 40th anniversary London to Brighton bike ride in support of the British Heart Foundation.
More than 28,000 people are thought to be taking part in the 54-mile cycle ride, which is the largest of its kind in Europe.
Today's ride began on Clapham Common and will take participants from city roads on to narrow country lanes. Hills along the route include Ditchling Beacon at mile 46. The summit gives participants 360 degree views of the surrounding countryside before they descend to finish by the sea.
Nicky was born without a right hand. She can now carry her purse at the same time as holding her boyfriend's hand.Read the full story ›
A blood test developed for Down's syndrome that reduces the risk of miscarriage could soon be made available on the NHS, researchers say.Read the full story ›
A app showing the most toxic areas on days of high pollution has been released by the City of London so they can be avoided.Read the full story ›
New technology to detect the number of cyclists at major junctions and adjust traffic signals accordingly is being tested in London.Read the full story ›
A modified version of the herpes virus has proved a major success in phase III clinical trials.Read the full story ›
Scientists in London have overseen an international trial of a new treatment that could be available as a game-changing new treatment for skin cancer within 12 months.
It uses a genetically-modified cold sore virus, which has been developed to make it harmless for patients but deadly to cancer cells. The virus multiplies inside the cancer cells, until it destroys them by exploding out of them.
Results from a Phase III trial involving patients with aggressive, inoperable forms of the disease showed the therapy can eradicate tumours and halt their growth.
The trial was led by Professor Kevin Harrington at the Institute of Cancer Research.