Interviews with Oxford United fans during today's victory parade.
Oxford United will hold an open top bus parade across the city tomorrow evening.
Fans be able to cheer on their newly-promoted team tomorrow at 5pm on Tuesday (10th May).
The bus will start the parade from Broad Street and finish at Oxford Town Hall around 5.30. There will be rolling d closures on the rest of the parade route through the city centre.
Oxford United sealed promotion to Sky Bet League One after beating Wycombe Wanderers 3-0 at the Kassam Stadium.
The last time the side celebrated a promotion with an open top bus parade was in 2010 after securing promotion from the Conference.
“We have had a brilliant season and this is a great opportunity for everyone to celebrate together."
Chris Maughan interviewed the Oxford United manager, Michael Appleton, about the side's promotion to League One, after the U's beat Wycombe Wanderers 3-0 at the Kassam Stadium.
Oxford United beat Wycombe Wanderers 3 - 0 in front of thousands of fans in a sell-out crowd at the Kassam Stadium. The U's performance sends them up into League One.
Oxford's Bodleian Libraries have acquired a recently-discovered map of Middle-earth. It was a working document Tolkien made notes on, revealing his vision of the creatures and shapes in his imagined world featuring The Hobbit and The Lord of The Rings.
Oxford United Football Club's players could secure promotion from League Two if they win at Carlisle on Saturday and other results go their way.
The football club has two league matches remaining and if the side wins both, the players will definitely secure promotion. But if results go badly, Bristol Rovers and Plymouth are among the clubs hoping to exploit any slips. Chris Maughan spoke to the U's manager Michael Appleton before the team set off for Carlisle.
The water supplier Thames Water says it has finally found out why Oxford has such a big problem with 'fatbergs'.
When collating the results of a recent survey the firm found that around 80 percent of the city's restaurants were not using fat traps to stop oil and grease spilling into Oxford's sewers. Therefore, the fat collects in the sewer and drains below the city streets and creates the huge, solid deposits, otherwise known as fatbergs.
Earlier this year, a 20 tonne blockage was removed from one drain in the city centre. Kate Bunkall's report explains what happened. The interviewee is Alex Saunders from Thames Water.