With £750 million stolen from our bank accounts in the past year, the Tonight programme investigates if your money is at risk.Read the full story ›
A lottery ticket-holder has contacted Camelot to claim the £51.8 million EuroMillions jackpot which was won by a UK ticket-holder on Tuesday.
The claimant must wait for the ticket to be validated but if successful will scoop the biggest EuroMillions jackpot in Britain this year.
It is great that this big EuroMillions winner has come forward to claim their prize and, of course, the champagne is on ice ready to celebrate their life-changing win.
The bank is set to axe 600 jobs across England in a cost-cutting move that will see it shut 32 branches, trade union Unite said.Read the full story ›
The UK was one of only six wealthy nations to hit UN targets on aid spending as other countries divert cash to deal with the migrant crisis.Read the full story ›
A Bristol parish council has become the first in the world to try and charge Parkrun, a non-profit organisation, for hosting free fun-runs.Read the full story ›
Police have raided the headquarters of the law firm at the centre of the Panama Papers scandal.Read the full story ›
The financial watchdog ordered banks and businesses to check whether they have links to a law firm at the centre of the Panama Papers leak.Read the full story ›
David Cameron has said his Tory government has been an "absolute leader" in tackling tax avoidance.
ITV News political editor Robert Peston is watching the Prime Minister speak to students in Exeter:
The newspaper in Germany which first got hold of the leaked 'Panama Papers' has said it will not make all the files public as it would not be in the public interest.
Sueddeutsche Zeitung was sent the documents - a huge collection of data relating to offshore companies - more than a year ago from an anonymous source.
Leading politicians, celebrities and business chiefs have been named in media reports since, prompting public protests, investigations and the resignation of Iceland's prime minister.
The complete set of 11.5 million documents "won't be made available to the public or to law enforcement agencies", the paper said, adding: "That's because the SZ isn't the extended arm of prosecutors or the tax investigators."