Cricket Australia officials were keen to stress that on-field matters will take a back seat as players mourn batsman Phillip HughesRead the full story ›
The death of Australian batsman Phillip Hughes after being hit by a cricket ball has stunned the sport and left his friends, family and team-mates devastated.
ITV News Correspondent Tim Ewart reports on the many tributes to the "boy from the outback" and the counselling being offered to Hughes' friend who bowled the fatal delivery.
Rescue services in Melbourne found the woman at the bottom of a three-metre deep hole after the ground opened up when she was in the garden.Read the full story ›
Australian cricketer Phil Hughes is in a critical condition after being hit by a ball.
The former Australia batsman is undergoing surgery after being rushed to a St. Vincent's hospital in Sydney on Tuesday.
The 25-year-old was struck by the ball when batting for South Australia in a match against New South Wales.
He was given mouth-to-mouth resuscitation and treated on the Sydney Cricket Ground for around 40 minutes.
Australia captain Michael Clarke has rushed to the hospital to be with the batsman.
A woman has been charged with the attempted murder of her newborn son who was allegedly abandoned in a drain.
The baby, who is only days old, was discovered inside the drain by a group of cyclists in a Sydney suburb on Sunday - five days after he was allegedly placed there.
He is said to be in a serious but stable condition at a children's hospital.
The 30-year-old woman is due to appear at Penrith Local Court on Friday.
A pair of cyclists made the shocking discovery of a baby at the bottom of a drain in Australia.Read the full story ›
US President Barack Obama says Russia has "the opportunity to take a different path" over Ukraine but until it does the West will continue to keep it economically isolated.
Mr Obama insisted that the world does not want to keep punishing Russia but a clear message had to be sent over its actions in Ukraine which he said were a violation of international law.
Prime Minister David Cameron says Western leaders have agreed to "keep up the pressure on Russia" in relation to its "destabilising" actions in Ukraine.
Speaking at the G20 summit after meeting European leaders and US President Barack Obama to discuss the crisis, Mr Cameron said sanctions against Russia are necessary despite the costs to avoid a "frozen conflict on the continent of Europe."
Russian President Vladimir Putin flew out of the G20 summit in Brisbane before the leaders' lunch, telling a press conference he needed to get home and get some sleep before work on Monday morning.
Mr Putin said Ukraine had not been mentioned during the official sessions of the G20, but had dominated bilateral discussions with other leaders.
The Russian leader described his talks on Ukraine with European leaders as "very frank, very substantive and, I think, helpful".
He added: "I think we were able to get to a point where we understand each other better. We have our motives and I think that our partners were able to express their concerns to me. I think this will help us."
The leaders of the United States, Japan and Australia have vowed to oppose Russian efforts to destabilise eastern Ukraine during a rare trilateral meeting held at the G20 summit in Brisbane.
President Barack Obama, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe and Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott said they would oppose "Russia's purported annexation of Crimea and its actions to destabilise eastern Ukraine," and were committed to "bringing to justice those responsible for the downing of Flight MH17."