A service and parade has been held in London to mark the sixty years since the end of the Korean War.
Joining the veterans was former nurse Jo Groves from Hastings in East Sussex. She travelled on a boat from Southampton to Japan in the 1950s where she was stationed throughout the conflict.
The Army has been showing off its newest and most advanced vehicle - a remote-controlled armoured digger.
Each 'Terrier' costs six million pounds to build, and weighs as much as 15 transit vans.
The vehicles are driven by using a video game-style controller, which means soldiers can carry out a number of tasks a safe distance away.
Our Correspondent, Martin Dowse, has been to Bovington Camp in Dorset to see 'The Terrier' in action.
The interviewees are: Colonel Simon Hulme, Assistant Director, Military Engineering Capability; and David Bond from BAE Systems.
The British Army has unveiled what it is calling the most sophisticated armoured vehicle ever developed. Troops have been demonstrating their latest bit of kit in Dorset.
The "Terrier" is a highly versatile engineering vehicle with a trick up its sleeve which is hoped will save lives. Martin Dowse reports.
The interviewee is Colonel Simon Hulme, Director of Military Engineering Capability.
The British Army's newest vehicle is being tested in Dorset. The "Terrier" is a remote-controlled armoured digger weighing 30 tonnes. The Army says it will be a key part of the Royal Engineers' capability for decades to come.
Sixty terriers have been ordered as part of a £360m project with BAE Systems. The firm has designed and built the diggers in the UK.
The Princess Royal, Princess Anne has been in Abingdon today at a parade and medal ceremony for 12 Logistic Support Regiment.
Almost three hundred soldiers in the regiment have been recognised for their roles in a recent tour of duty in Afghanistan.
Servicemen and women from Fourth Battalion the Rifles in Wiltshire, said goodbye to their loved ones just two weeks ago, and deployed to Afghanistan for a six month tour.
British forces are scheduled to withdraw next year, so the troops focus is now on supporting and training the Afghans. Sally Lockwood reports.
The veteran who led the campaign for those involved in the Arctic Convoys to receive the 'Arctic Star medals' has finally received his medal after years of campaigning.
Commander Eddie Grenfell, aged 93, was too ill to travel to a special ceremony at Downing Street where some of his colleagues will receive their wards from the Prime Minister. Commander Grenfell was the first person to receive the medal.
An Arctic Convoy veteran from the Isle of Wight has begun his journey to London to collect his medal from The Prime Minister at Downing Street. Douglas Turtle was involved in one of World War Two's most dangerous naval missions. He has been invited to a special ceremony by David Cameron.
The award of the Arctic Star and the Bomber Command Clasp follows years of campaigning for proper recognition for armed services personnel from the Arctic Convoys and Bomber Command during the Second World War.
An inquest has been opened in Oxford into the death in Afghanistan of Royal Marine Sergeant Luke Taylor from Christchurch in Dorset. Sergeant Taylor was killed alongside Lance Corporal Michael Foley from Lancashire as they guarded a British base at Lashkar Gah in Helmand Province.