Rail fares have been rising faster than the rate of inflation for more than a decade. So how do you make your money go the furthest by rail?
The aviation industry is closely monitoring an Icelandic volcano at risk of eruption because of fears it may cause major disruption.
What could the impact of rail fare rises be on your wallet? Compare selected season tickets before and after the forecasted rise.
There are hundreds of community sports clubs right across the South East, and it's thanks to an army of volunteers that many of these clubs survive. This summer ITV, in partnership with the charity Join In, is aiming to get 100,000 people to sign up as volunteers. It's part of ITV's Local Heroes campaign. Dame Kelly Holmes knows only too well the importance of volunteering. Helen Plint reports.
A survivor of the Herald of Free Enterprise disaster has spoken of her anger that rules imposed after the tragedy could be relaxed or even abandoned. The Herald went down en route to Dover in March 1987 with the loss of 193 lives. Lynette Lee said she was appalled that any changes could even be considered. But the Government agency which is proposing the changes says there are now better and more modern safety measures in place as Derek Johnson reports.
Lucy Mayer started lending outfits to hard-up mums at near her home in Chinnor. Now foster carers and mother and baby groups are among the hundreds of people who've been borrowing clothes. Penny Silvester has this report.
UK aviation bosses said they are "confident" air travellers will not face a repeat of the severe ash cloud, which grounded flights in 2010, should Iceland's Bardarbunga volcano erupt.
Iceland's authorities have already evacuated the area after geologists said about 300 earthquakes had been detected there since Tuesday.
When Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano erupted European air space was shut down for six days causing travel chaos and losses of £2 million.
But UK air traffic control company Nats and the UK's Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) said the UK is much better prepared to deal with any ash cloud crisis than four years ago.
A Nats spokeswoman said: "We are monitoring the situation in Iceland and we don't know how serious it will get and just where any ash cloud will travel if the volcano erupts.
"Even in a worst-case scenario we are in a much better position to deal with this than we were in 2010."
Today's GCSE results show that girls once again lead pass rates at grade C and above, with 73.1% of girls' entries scoring A*-C compared with 64.3% of boys'.
However, official results showed that boys are beginning to close the gap at A*, with 5.2% of entries scoring the top grade compared with 8.1% of girls'. The difference of 2.9 percentage points is down from three percentage points last summer.
The area around the Bardarbunga volcano in Iceland has been evacuated over fears it could erupt.
Iceland's civil protection agency ordered the evacuation after "increased seismic activity" at the country's largest volcanic system.
A statement from the agency said: "This decision is a safety measure. It cannot be ruled out that the seismic activity in Bardarbunga could lead to a volcanic eruption."
Ash from the eruption of Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano in 2010 shut down much of Europe's airspace for six days.
Twenty-five years ago today, a pleasure boat sank after colliding with a dredger on the River Thames. Fifty-one passengers lost their lives including Shaun Lockwood-Croft from Hampshire - he was just 26 years old.
Today, his mother Margaret Lockwood-Croft led tributes to the victims at a special memorial service held in London. Divya Kohli sends this report.
Airports across the South are keeping a close eye on the rumblings of an Icelandic volcano that is on 'orange alert'.
The authorities fear if the Bardarbunga erupts it could throw up vast clouds of volcanic ash - causing a repeat of the chaos at Gatwick and Heathrow four years ago.
We spoke to Doctor Nicolas Bellouin from Reading University and asked him how serious is the risk of a volcanic eruption?
Have-a-go heroes acted lawfully and with reasonable force when they restrained an armed raider who died following a botched jewellery shop heist.
Robber Clint Townsend died when the shop's owner, manager and members of the public piled on top of him "in a big heap" to stop him running away.
The 33-year-old suffered a cardiac arrest and stopped breathing after he tried to smash a display window outside the store and was bundled to the ground.
Townsend, of Barton Road, Headington, Oxford, was found to have been left brain dead by oxygen starvation to the brain and was pronounced dead at 1.15pm the next day.
Witnesses described nearly eight men restraining the would-be thief on the floor for three to four minutes before police arrived at Oxford's Covered Market.
Officers started resuscitation attempts after realising Townsend was unconscious and not breathing. He was left in a coma and died in hospital the next day.
The three-day inquest in Oxford heard heavy-set Townsend had an underlying heart condition which had been undiagnosed before his death.
– Alison Thompson, assistant coroner for Oxfordshire
I am not satisfied to the required standard of proof that any of those men acted unreasonably and unlawfully...There has been a deliberate act but the consequences and the fatal outcome was not intended by those people.
I don't think there was any idea from anybody involved of what was going to happen because of his heart condition. He succumbed and gave up the struggle much more quickly than anybody realised because his heart was failing.
An inquest into the death of a man who was restrained by the public after he tried to rob a jewellers has found he died from misadventure.
The inquest at Oxford County Council found that Clint Townsend, aged 33, died last year after he attempted to break in to the shop in Oxford's Covered Market.