Chris Packham is returning home after being questioned by Maltese police on a trip highlighting the illegal hunting of migrating birds.
A gang of five has been sentenced to a total of 23 years in prison after being convicted of trafficking women from Hungary into the UK.
In his first interview since being back in the UK, Phil Ball told Meridian not knowing how long he would be in prison was the worst part.
Homes and businesses in the South East have been flooded with up to four feet of water after torrential rain and storms swept the region. Almost a month's worth of rain fell in just one weekend, North Kent and South Essex were particularly badly hit and elsewhere, lightning and strong winds damaged homes.
Today the long job of clearing up began. David Johns reports, speaking to householder Bill Smith, pub manager Peter Pethers, Gravesham Borough Council leader John Burden, householders Rose & Bob Kitts, and Castle Point MP Rebecca Harris.
Home owners in Essex, Rose and Bob Kitts, are beginning the clean up operation after their home was swamped by floods over the weekend.
The Costa Concordia is ready to be towed away from the Italian island where it struck a rock and capsized two-and-a-half years ago, killing 32 people, officials have revealed.
Many survivors were from the south including dancers from Dorset and Kent as well as passengers from Surrey and Hampshire.
The ship should have been ready to tow today, Monday, but the departure has been pushed back a day due to forecasts of rough seas.
The 114,500-tonne Concordia has been slowly lifted from the sea floor since last Monday, when salvagers began pumping air into 30 large metal boxes attached around the hull.
A convoy of 14 vessels, led by the tug boat Blizzard, will then tow the Concordia to a port near Genoa, where it will be broken up for scrap, completing one of the biggest maritime salvage operations in history.
The president of the French Concordia survivors group Anne Decre, who is on the island of Giglio, told Reuters that the departure of the ship will be an important symbolic moment for those who were aboard the night of the shipwreck.
"It gives us the opportunity to try and collect ourselves and move forward," she said, adding that the liner will take the same route to Genoa it should have taken more than two years ago to complete its ill-fated cruise.
"We hope that we will also be able to return to our route."
The ship's captain, Francesco Schettino, is on trial on charges of manslaughter, causing a shipwreck as he sailed too close to shore to "salute" the port, and abandoning ship. He is fighting the charges.
Paying for the disaster, including breaking up the vessel and repairing the damage to Giglio, is likely to cost the ship's owner and operator Costa Crociere, a unit of Carnival Corp, more than 1.5 billion euros, the company's chief executive has said.
The cruise liner will be demolished and scrapped in a port near Genoa.
A number of homes and roads were flooded in Kent and across the south-east of England after the Met Office issued a "yellow" warning for rain across the region. Viewers in Sittingbourne, Teynham and Gravesend have all reported torrential rain leading to flash flooding.
Essex Fire and Rescue Service said it dealt with incidents including a house fire following a lightning strike, people stranded in vehicles stuck in flood water, cables arcing and hedgerow fires.
Astonishing storm in Sittingbourne. Rain relentless. Biggest raindrops you've ever seen http://t.co/TxgavdnSZq
A meeting will take place this evening over a 60 million pound plan to turn a dis-used quarry into a dinosaur museum
The visitor centre - called Jurassica - would open on Portland in Dorset in around 2019. It would see a glass roof over the limestone quarry and include an aquarium and animatronics. Early designs have been drawn up by Renzo Piano - the same man behind the shard in London
The Rt Rev Christopher Foster was among those who voted in favour of legislation that will pave the way for women bishops. The legislation was passed by all three of the General Synod’s houses – the House of Bishops, House of Clergy and House of Laity – by the required two-thirds majority.
Bishop Christopher said: “I welcome the vote that women can be called to be bishops in the Church of England. This decision is later than many had hoped, but it is made now with substantial support across the church and with trust and understanding of the differences that there have been.
This means the first woman bishop could potentially be appointed by the end of the year. Today’s vote comes just 18 months after the proposal was last voted upon in November 2012, when it failed to achieve the required two-thirds majority in the House of Laity.
The Right Rev. Tim Dakin, Bishop of Winchester, has welcomed the news that women can now be ordained as Bishops saying at last gifted women can rise through the Church of England.
He said:“Synod's decision has sent out a joyful message. At last, gifted women leaders will be able to serve as bishops. I’m delighted, I hope this decision will allow for reconciliation and enable all to flourish in the church’s life and mission.
"For so long, including in our own diocese of Winchester, the Church of England has benefited greatly from the outstanding ministry of both women and men working together. Now, we can look forward to working together in our mission as bishops as well.
" This has been an emotional journey. That applies as much for those who have campaigned steadfastly for this day, as well as those whose traditional views have been challenged.
The Bishop of Salisbury, the Right Revd Nicholas Holtam, has welcomed the historic decision that will lead to the consecration of the first women bishops in the Church of England.
Bishop Nicholas said: "Although this is a new departure for England, it should be noted that Anglican women are already bishops in nine other countries. In some countries, women bishops have now been serving for a quarter of a century.
“I was particularly pleased by the principled and generous spirit in which this debate took place. I look forward to helping ensure that spirit continues to nurture a Church in which all can flourish, including the minority who cannot, in conscience, support this step.”
There are already female Anglican bishops serving in Australia, Canada, Cuba, India, Ireland, New Zealand, South Africa, Swaziland and the United States.
A lorry driver from the Netherlands has been arrested by the Border Force on suspicion of attempting to import drugs with an estimated street value of £1 million through the Channel Tunnel.
The seizure of approximately 12.5 kilos of cocaine, four kilos of heroin, and three and-half kilos of amphetamine was made on Tuesday, 8 July when officers stopped and searched a German-registered lorry and its load of shoes at the tunnel entrance in Coquelles, France.
Johannes Knobel, 64, appeared at Folkestone Magistrates Court on Thursday 10 July, charged with the importation. He pleaded not guilty, and was remanded in custody. He will next appear at Canterbury Crown Court on Monday 28 July.