A furniture store in Croydon which was damaged in last year's riots has been covered in images of young people holding positive statements
Mark Duggan was shot dead by police on this day last year, triggering last summer's riots
Police say they fear a repeat of last summer's riots - but that they won't have enough resources to cope with it - according to a new study.
A teenager who attacked a Malaysian student during last summer's riots has had his appeal thrown out of court.
Ashraf Rossli, 20, had his jaw was broken in two places when he was punched by Beau Isagba, 18.
As Ashraf stood bleeding in the street, more criminals stole from his rucksack.
Three Court of Appeal judges rejected the argument that a seven-year jail sentence for Isagba was too long.
A fantasist who blogged about his experiences as a police officer during last summer's London riots has been jailed for five years.
Ellis Ward, 29, gained a massive following with his postings about life as a Met police inspector on the streets of London.
He musings on Twitter were followed up by several national newspapers, including the Daily Telegraph which paid him £600 for a column called On the frontline.
But Ward's charade as a police officer was not just restricted to the internet. He also posed as an Army major who had been injured in Iraq.
With an impressive array of uniforms and identity cards, the serial conman used his aliases to dupe three unsuspecting women out of thousands of pounds.
At Winchester Crown Court, Ward from Gloucestershire, was jailed for five years after admitting 18 charges of fraud.
As Londoners enjoy a sense of pride over hosting a successful Olympics, it's easy to forget that this time last summer the city was showing a different face to the world.
It's exactly a year since rioting broke out in Tottenham, before spreading to other areas of the capital.
Ria Chatterjee reports
The mother of a man who was shot dead by police before the London riots has called for justice as the family marks the first anniversary of his death.
Pam Duggan, whose son Mark was shot in the torso by police as they swooped on a car he was travelling in, has hit out at their wait for answers.
The Metropolitan Police has issued a statement in response to research carried out by the London School of Economics and The Guardian newspaper.
The following is a series of extracts.
"We continue to feel proud of the overwhelming bravery of our officers who were policing the disorder in London last year.
"Since that time we have reviewed and subsequently implemented significant changes to our public order strategy and tactics. A further 1750 public order officers have been trained, policing tactics to deal with large scale disorder have been changed, and we have implemented a mobilisation plan to deploy officers more effectively which we have already tested on occasions."
"The MPS continues to investigate crimes committed during that time, and our relentless pursuit of individuals involved has seen over 2,200 offenders brought to justice."
– Metropolitan Police statement
"The MPS has always acknowledged that there were lessons to be learnt from what were unprecedented scenes of violence last summer.
"We conducted a thorough review of the events of August 2011 in order to develop a detailed understanding of the MPS response to the significant public disorder in London.
"We took learning from a range of other reviews and enquiries and shared our findings, contributing as wholly as possible to improving the capability of the MPS and partners in dealing with public disorder and criminality. We made our report public in March this year."
Paul McKeever, Chairman of the Police Federation, has urged the government to take "urgent stock" of the results of a new study into the London riots.
He said that police would struggle to cope with further disorder if proposed austerity measures went ahead.
– Paul McKeever, Chairman of the Police Federation.
"This comprehensive analysis demonstrates what we have been telling the Government for two years now; that a 20% budget cut to policing will have a negative impact on public safety and that police numbers really do matter.
"Officers interviewed rightly identify and voice concern that, should the same circumstances occur again, the police service would struggle to cope and contain the situation with the loss of police officers numbers we are experiencing as a direct result of the cuts - over 5,000 last year alone."
Police Officers say they fear a repeat of last summer's riots, according to a new study.
The research, carried out by the London School of Economics and the Guardian, also suggests that police don't have the resources to cope with such disorder.