Fred was joined at Southwick House by David Eisenhower grandson of Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Sangeeta went down to the beaches to meet two very special men - now both in their 90s and living in Kent. Both were brothers in arms, serving on board the same warship on D-Day.
Video: a round-up of the best pictures from Normandy.
Just in: Prince William and the Duchess of Cambridge have been taking part in the D-Day ceremonies, and meeting Normandy veterans.
A memorial service has been taking place in Southsea to mark the 70th anniversary of D-Day. Hundreds of people gathered around the D-Day stone to sing hymns and pray. Among them were veterans, their relatives, and children from nearby schools. Richard Jones reports.
The weather was crucial to the success of D-Day. Actor David Haig has written a play called 'Pressure'.
The play, at the Minerva Theatre in Chichester, tells the true story of the tensions between General Eisenhower, the Allied Supreme Commander, and Dr James Stagg, the Chief Meteorological Officer for the Met Office.
When should the attack be launched? Simon has been to find out more.
A memorial service has been taking place in Southsea to mark the 70th anniversary of D-Day. Hundreds of people have gathered around the D-Day stone to sing hymns and pray.
Among them were veterans, their relatives, and children from nearby schools. Following the service there was a parade along the seafront to the D-Day Museum.
Fred visited Southwick House, where the allied commanders planned the D-Day landings.
Celia Osborne from Eastbourne was a member of the Auxiliary Territorial Service, the women's branch of the British Army in wartime. A Lance-Corporal, she volunteered for ''overseas duty'', joining the first major batch of women to land on the Normandy Beaches a month after D-Day.
The Battle of Normandy was still raging. They were dug into covered holes a couple of miles from the beaches. The women were clerks and secretarial staff working on orders issued to the troops as they advanced. Celia boarded a troop ship in Southampton in July 1944 as part of a group of 200 women.
She landed on the Mulberry Harbour at Corselles, after a journey of 24 hours, including a transfer onto a landing craft. The women worked in makeshift offices under canvas. Celia followed the group all the way to Belgium and was there when the war ended.