The final five bodies of the Britons killed in the Tunisian beach terror attack are to be repatriated when are to be flown back to the UK later.
And a coroner will continue to open inquests into the deaths of those murdered in the terror attack.
Some 30 British people were among the 38 killed by gunman Seifeddine Rezgui on the beach at Sousse. Yesterday the Queen and the Prime Minister joined millions of people across the country in a minute's silence in a solemn tribute to those killed. An RAF plane carrying the bodies of the final five murdered Britons is expected to arrive at Brize Norton in Oxfordshire this afternoon..
There has been a massive turn out in Greece for the No campaign, ITN cameraman Sean Swan reports.
Greek Finance Minister has responded to a report in the Financial Times that Greece was making contingency plans for the possible bail-in of deposits saying it was a "malicious rumour".
FT report of a Gk Bank Bail In is a malicious rumour that the Head of the Greek Banks Association denied this morning http://t.co/3xtnQvpS7R
Yanis Varoufakis made the comment on his Twitter account. The report in the FT said the contingency plans could include a 30 percent bail-in on deposits above 8,000 euros.
Secret preparations for the return of the Greek drachma are already well underway, one of the country's leading financial experts has claimed.
Harry Theoharis, an opposition MP who once ran the tax collection system in Greece, told ITV News he understood Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras was laying the foundations to be able to leave the euro if the 'no' vote wins in Sunday's referendum.
"There is a question over whether this is a Plan A or a Plan B," he said - thought admitted he could not be certain about which way leaders would try to take the debt-ridden country.
The drachma was the currency used in Greece before it joined the euro zone - and may make a return if Athens cannot agree on a way to start repaying its debts to Europe.
Thousands of pro-European Greeks rallied in central Athens tonight calling for a 'yes' vote in Sunday's referendum.
Waving signs and banners reading: "Yes to Greece, yes to the euro", the supporters say agreeing to difficult financial measures might be the only way to save their country from its own debt.
One demonstrator, Danae Frangouli, said it was as much about appearances as about the money.
Abroad, people view this as a vote to stay in or out of Europe and I want to answer this in a positive way.
If there is even the slightest possibility that it will be viewed abroad as such, I want to give a positive answer.
Earlier this evening, Greece's Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras spoke at a rival 'no' rally, calling on voters to reject the offer as he accused European leaders of 'terrorising' Greek citizens.
A 'no' vote in Sunday's referendum will give Greeks a chance to "live in dignity in Europe", Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras has said.
Running out onto a stage to cheers from tens of thousands of protesters, he urged them to reject a bailout offer in the weekend's vote.
The huge rally gathered outside Greece's Parliament building in central Athens in protest at the austerity measures included in the deal.
Tsipras told the crowd that "whatever happens on Monday, this is a celebration of democracy", and urged them to say a "proud 'no' to ultimatums and to those who terrorise you."
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Europe's leaders are playing "petty politics" with Greece, the country's finance minister told ITV News, accusing them of wanting to "humiliate" the government.
Yanis Varoufakis said he rejects the idea that a 'no' vote in Sunday's referendum will mean leaving the euro, saying their membership was not at stake.
It comes as major rallies are being held in Athens tonight, with polls suggesting support for both the 'yes' and 'no' camps are almost equal.
ITV News Europe editor James Mates reports:
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