- 16 updates
David Cameron paid tribute to the spirit of Boston's people today as he visited the site of the marathon bombing.
A month after the attack which killed three and wounded dozens more, the Prime Minister toured the memorials in Copley Square accompanied by Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick.
"Everyone in the UK stands with your great city and your great people," he told reporters in the square.
Mr Cameron said it was crucial to challenge the "narrative of violent extremism".That meant "standing for the values that we believe in", such as freedom, democracy and diversity.
"We know how important it is to stand up and say the terrorists will not win," the premier added.
"We will never give in to terrorists."
David Cameron has visited the site of the Boston Marathon bombings with Governor Deval Patrick.
David Cameron will visit the site of the Boston Marathon bombings today before travelling to New York where he and Prince Harry will meet American business leaders.
The Prime Minister arrived in Boston yesterday to offer his condolences to governor Deval Patrick as well as to discuss lessons that can be learned from the tragedy.
David Cameron announced that the UK would provide an extra £30 million of humanitarian support for the victims of the Syrian crisis, during a joint press conference with US President Barack Obama.
The Prime Minister also pledged an extra £10 million in non-lethal support to strengthen the Syrian opposition.
This latest support takes the UK’s total contribution to the Syria humanitarian crisis to £170 million.
David Cameron said he has not made a decision on whether to arm the opposition in Syria.
He said that Britain can do more in technical assistance and other help to aid those opposing President Bashar al-Assad's regime.
David Cameron said Britain would double its non-lethal support to the Syrian opposition over the coming year.
David Cameron said Syria's "history is being written in the blood of her people" and added that there was an "urgent window of opportunity" to deal with the crisis before our "worst fears are realised."
President Barack Obama said he would continue to work to establish facts about whether chemical weapons have been used in Syria.
He said the US will continue to "increase pressure" on the regime and "strengthen the opposition."
President Barack Obama said he looked forward to launching US-EU trade talks in the coming months, which he said would "create jobs" and "make us more competitive."