The Tonight programme has taken a look at Britain's binge drinking culture and the impact it's having on the health of young people.
As the government adopts a harder line on taking children out of school for holidays in term-time, Tonight looks at the options for parents.
Vodafone's new UK chief executive has denied that the creation of 1400 new jobs is due to the criticism received over its coverage.
A survey of 1,000 patients, conducted on behalf of accountancy firm KPMG, reveals concerns about the NHS' capabilities to provide long-term healthcare in the future.
- 82 percent believe the Government should pay for long-term care.
- 54.4% agree that taxes have to increase to ensure long-term healthcare needs are met.
- Around one in six (16.4%) are not confident that the NHS would be able to meet their needs in the future.
- Only 12% said they were 'very confident' that it could meet their long-term healthcare needs.
- One in 10 patients believe they will have to pay for their healthcare in the future.
Pregnant women exposed to high levels of air pollution are twice as likely to have a child with autism as women who lived in low pollution areas, a study has found.
US scientists found that the risk was doubled for women living in the most polluted locations.
For the study, researchers identified 325 women who had a child with autism and 22,000 who had children without the disorder.
Data collected was used to assess pollution exposure in the areas where the women lived.
The scientists found a clear link between being pregnant somewhere with high levels of pollution and having an autistic child. Diesel and mercury pollution showed the strongest link.
Women living in the top fifth of locations with the highest levels of these pollutants were twice as likely to give birth to a child with autism as those in areas with the lowest levels.