- 12 updates
The newspaper reports that the Government is aware of at least a dozen "incidents of disruption or intimidation on cruise liners" since mid November, and cites a Foreign Office minister as calling on militants to “allow cruise ships to travel without threats or hindrance".
The incidents apparently include ships being refused entry to Argentine ports, ransacking of the offices of shipping companies and operators being forced to alter or abandon their itineraries.
Activists have set fire to copies of the English-language Buenos Aires Herald newspaper as they burn an advert taken out by British tabloid newspaper The Sun, that defends Britain's right to govern the Falkland Islands.
The Sun has posted an advert in a Buenos Aires newspaper to "hit back" at the Argentine president over her letter about the Falkland Islands to David Cameron.
The newspaper's response, published in Spanish and English, was addressed to President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner.
The Sun claims, in an open letter in today's Buenos Aires Herald, that Britain has had sovereignty in the Falklands before Argentina even existed.
David Cameron said Argentinian President Cristina Kirchner should respect the outcome of the referendum on the Falkland Islands set to be held later this year.
The Prime Minister said if Falkland Islanders wanted to remain part of Britain, they would have his "100 per cent backing".
More: The Falkland Islands is to hold a referendum this year on their "political status" in an attempt to bring an end to the continuing dispute with Argentina over the islands' sovereignty,
Argentina's President Kirchner published an open letter to David Cameron today calling for Britain to "abide by the resolutions of the United Nations" in order to restore the islands' "territorial integrity".
- The islands are 7,780 miles from the UK and 1,140 miles from Buenos Aires
- They've been under British control since 1833, apart from during the 1982 conflict
- The Falklands conflict lasted 74 days between April and June 1982.
Read: Last week, secret files released by the National Archives under the 30-year-rule showed that then US President Ronald Reagan issued an appeal to Margaret Thatcher to abandon her campaign to retake the Falklands in 1982.
In June 2012, Argentina's President Kirchner attempted to thrust into the hands of David Cameron documents which called for UN talks on the sovereignty of the Falklands Islands.
Read: Deputy Political Editor Chris Ship's report on the incident which occurred at a meeting of G20 leaders in Mexico.
Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner also copied in Ban Ki-Moon, the United Nations Secretary General.
In June 2012, the Argentine president delivered an address to the annual UN decolonisation committee.
Falklands residents gathered outside the meeting to protest against Kirchner's remarks.
The Argentine president Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner said in a letter to David Cameron, via a newspaper advert, that the colonial power of Britain has "refused to return the territories [the Falkland Islands] to the Argentine Republic, thus preventing it from restoring its territorial integrity."