The Port of Southampton has yet to hear from those behind plans for a second Titanic. It'll need to grant permission to sail from the city.
Plans to build a full size replica of the Titanic are going ahead, billionaire Clive Palmer says, as well as a possible Titanic III.
Passengers who went on the memorial cruise to the wreck site of the Titanic are threatening court action over extra costs they had to pay.
An Australian billionaire, Clive Palmer, will today announce he is going ahead with plans to build a full size replica of the Titanic.
Here's an artist's impression of how the new 'Titanic II' would look.
Return here for more news on this Titanic undertaking in half an hour.
Today we'll be bringing you exclusive web content ahead of the announcement by Australian billionaire, Clive Palmer, that he is going ahead with plans to build a full size replica of the Titanic.
Work is due to start later this year on Titanic II and her maiden voyage is planned from Southampton to New York in 2016.
Our transport correspondant Mike Pearse is in New York with all the latest details, and we'll be getting reaction from the families of those who died when the original Titanic hit an iceberg in 1912.
VIDEO: We thought we would share our full interview with Kate Winslet, the Berkshire actress, who received the CBE from the Queen today.
VIDEO: Artefacts recovered from the wreck of the Titanic are set to be sold for $189 million (£120m). The exhibition items range from delicate porcelain dishes and silver cutlery to a 17-ton section of the hull, including portholes, pulled from the Atlantic seabed where Titanic sank 100 years ago.
An unnamed group have agreed to buy a collection of Titanic artefacts. The exhibition items, set to be sold for $189 million (£120m), range from delicate porcelain dishes and silver cutlery to a 17-ton section of the hull, pulled from the Atlantic seabed where the Titanic sank 100 years ago.
Premier's shares jumped 18 percent on after it said in a regulatory filing it had signed a non-binding letter of intent to sell the artefacts to an unnamed group of individuals. A federal court ruled last year that a sale must ensure that the entire Titanic collection is kept together.
– Bill Vlahos, portfolio manager at hedge fund Odyssey Value Partners, which holds a stake in Premier
"[The buyers] are obviously a group of significant means because they have to have the resources to display and care for the artifacts and they have to be suitable for court approvals."
A special event to mark the 100th anniversary of the Titanic has been shortlisted for a prestigious award.
The event was hosted by ITV Meridian presenter Fred Dinenage and attended by many relatives of those who died.
Solent Southampton Universiy were behind much of the organising and are nominated for the Times Higher Education Award for Outstanding Contribution to the Local Community. It helped the city commemorate the centenary of the Titanic leaving the docks on its ill fated voyage.
The event recounted the stories of the many crew and passengers, paying tribute to them and giving the city of Southampton a sense of closure on its unique sense of loss.
Award winners will be announced at the Grosvenor House Hotel in Park Lane, London, on November 29.
A garden in memory of the last survivor of the Titanic disaster has opened in Southampton.
Millvina Dean, who lived in the New Forest, was nine weeks old when the ship sank after hitting an iceberg in the Atlantic on 15 April 1912.
She died on 31 May 2009 - the 98th anniversary of the Titanic's launch - aged 97, at a care home in Netley Marsh, in Hampshire.
The Millvina Dean Memorial Garden was unveiled in a ceremony next to the SeaCity Museum.
It was paid for by donations from around the world.
People from the South have reacted angrily to the news that an Australian billionaire wants to rebuild an exact replica of the Titanic. Clive Palmer says that he hopes to build the ship in China. 550 people from Southampton lost their lives when the Titanic sank 100 years ago.
– Hayley Keating on Facebook
"Typical, trying to make money out of a legendary memory, that was a real thing its not a movie. I say to leave it and respect the one & only titanic and the people who lost thier lives on it that fateful evening."
– Rachael Kinnear on Facebook
"Obviously safety procedures and features will have to be followed by law so it won't be an exact replica of an already flawed design. Personally I can see it as a positive tribute to those who died as long as it is tastefully done and caters for those who have a genuine interest in the history of the titanic and not just the rich fat cats who use it for a claim to fame"
– Georgie Elliott on Facebook
"Taste and respect are things of the past and where there is money to be made, there will be an opportunist rubbing his fat hands and putting £/$ in the bank ahead of peoples feelings. Sad but true."