Rachel MacColl, the wife of missing Leading Seaman Timmy MacColl, has spoken exclusively to ITV News Meridian before going to Dubai.
A Royal Navy officer murdered trying to stop a gun rampage on board a nuclear submarine will receive one of the highest medals for bravery.
The Portsmouth coroner has made two recommendations to the Royal Navy after a sailor shot himself.
A Portsmouth based sailor has become the first Briton to qualify as an aircraft director on a US carrier.
Chief Petty Officer Stacy Gager was put through an intense training programme on the USS Eisenhower so he could manage a continual stream of aircraft.
Stacy Gager said: "I am really pleased. I wanted to do this from the first time it was mentioned and the first to be out here learning these new skills and bringing them back to the Royal Navy."
Stacy is on board the USS Eisenhower with three other RN aircraft handlers as part of a new scheme between Britain and America called the Long Lead Specialist Skills Programme.
An event is being held at a Navy training base in Hampshire today to mark the 70th anniversary of a bombing that killed more than 30 sailors. Three sailors, who were at the headquarters in Fareham on the day of the explosion in 1943, will attend today's service.
Chefs from the Royal Navy and Royal Marines have been put through their paces in a field kitchen cook-off on board HMS Excellent in Portsmouth.
The eight three-man teams were tasked with producing two main meals and two desserts for 20 hungry personnel from a ten man ration pack and a small selection of fresh produce.
While Henry VIII's historic Mary Rose has been making the headlines, it's not the only warship in the news.
The last of the Royal Navy's Type 42 destroyers, HMS Edinburgh, returned to her home base of Portsmouth today for the final time today.
Next week, the 30-year-old ship will be decommissioned, as the Type 42s make way for the new generation of Type 45s.
Our reporter Richard Jones was on board for the ship's final days at sea. He speaks to Chief Petty Officer Steve Edwards, Air Welfare Officer Tom McKay, Able Seaman Katie Hickman and Leading Hand Stuart Goodman.
HMS Edinburgh, the Royal Navy’s last remaining Type 42 destroyer, has returned to her home port of Portsmouth for the final time today.
The 30-year-old warship, which has clocked up almost 800,000 miles, is officially decommissioned on June 6 as the Type 42s make way for the next-generation Type 45s.
In keeping with Navy tradition, the ship was flying a decommissioning pennant on her final return and was accompanied by HMS Defender - one of the Navy’s successor Type 45s.
Edinburgh fired a 21-gun salute as she approached the harbour and the saluting gun at Fort Blockhouse, Gosport, responded in a similar fashion.
Edinburgh’s Commanding Officer, Commander Nick Borbone, said: “After the success of her final operational deployment in March, this has been a fitting finale to an illustrious career for HMS Edinburgh."
A piper has played and a 21 gun salute has been fired to welcome a veteran of the Royal Navy back to Portsmouth for the last time. HMS Edinburgh began her final journey into her home port at the end of an illustrious 30 years of service in the fleet.
She's the last of 14 Type 42 destroyers - two of her sister ships, Coventry and Sheffield, were sunk during the Falklands War. Edinburgh will be decommissioned next week and then be put up for sale. She'll almost certainly be sent for scrap.
Many of the sailors who served in Edinburgh lined the harbourside to welcome her home for the last time. She was escorted into Portsmouth by HMS Defender, one of six Type 45 destroyers replacing Edinburgh and the 45s.
Click video. HMS Edinburgh, the last of the Royal Navy's Type 42 destroyers, is due to return to her home base of Portsmouth today for the final time. Next week the 30-year-old warship will be decommissioned, as the Type 42s make way for the new generation of Type 45s.
The Royal Navy's last Type 42 destroyer, HMS Edinburgh, will return to Portsmouth for the final time on Friday.
The 30-year-old warship has sailed almost 800,000 miles and will be decommissioned on June 6, as the Type 42s are replaced by new Type 45s.
The ship will fly a decommissioning flag on her final return and will be accompanied by HMS Diamond - one of the Navy's successor Type 45s.
A 21-gun salute will be fired from HMS Edinburgh as she approaches the harbour where Fort Blockhouse, Gosport, will respond with a saluting gun.
The ship returns to Portsmouth after a month-long farewell tour across the UK, which included visits to Liverpool where she was built, her namesake city and London where she helped mark the 70th anniversary of the Battle of the Atlantic.
The end of an era for the Royal Navy was marked with celebrations and sadness today. The last remaining Type 42 destroyer sailed into her home port of Portsmouth after her final deployment before being decommissioned. Kerry Swain reports.