Mysterious new mural in secret location is set to spark a nationwide search by the street artist's fans.
A man who was scammed out of £80 found a unique way of getting his own back - bombarding the trickster with the entire works of Shakespeare.
A cat who curled up and went for a sleep under a coach is now recuperating after waking up 100 miles away.
The parents of the four-year-old boy who died after heart surgery have demanded a public inquiry into the care he received on a controversial hospital ward.
Steve and Yolanda Turner said they had heard evidence about their son Sean's treatment that was "shocking and unacceptable" and only a public inquiry would unearth the truth.
"Sean suffered a lot of failings in his care. We feel at every level the ward did not recognise his deterioration and that led to the complications that led to his death," said Sean's mother, Yolanda.
Yesterday, at the end of the 10-day inquest Avon coroner Maria Voisin said there were "lost opportunities" in the little boy's care but it did not amount to neglect. Chief executive of the University Hospitals Bristol NHS Foundation Trust apologised to the Turners and said changes had been made.
"We feel there is much more that needs investigating and the coroner's inquest didn't do that fully," added Yolanda Turner
Emma Norley's daughter, Lacey-Marie Poton, was born with Down Syndrome and heart defects.
Last summer, Lacey-Marie was sent home from the Bristol Royal Children's Hospital when Emma believed she should have been kept in the hospital's in the new high-dependency unit on ward 32.
Lacey-Marie later died, aged four-months.
Emma told Medical Editor Lawrence McGinty that she agreed with Steve and Yolanda Turner's call for an inquiry into care at the Bristol hospital.
She said: "I thought my daughter should be in high dependency. They were only using two beds when they had four [available in the unit].
Asked why the unit was being underused, she added: "They said there wasn't enough nursing staff."
In the six weeks between four-year-old Sean Turner's heart surgery and his subsequent death, there were "missed opportunities" that could have saved him.
But, recording a narrative verdict today, a coroner cleared Bristol Children's Hospital of failing to provide basic care to the little boy.
The inquest was the second in two months investigating the death of a child on Ward 32 - the children's cardiac ward.
Following the inquest verdict, Robert Woolley, of University Hospitals Bristol Foundation Trust, said the trust would reflect on Sean Turner's death, the coroner's conclusion and the inquest evidence.
Sean Turner's parents told ITV News they have gone through a "horrendous ordeal" after the inquest into their son's death recorded a narrative verdict.
Steve and Yolanda Turner said they felt the coroner was not "strong enough" in her conclusion and the "missed opportunities" by Bristol Children's Hospital had "huge" implications for them.
Yolanda Turner said: "It's been a horrendous ordeal and we're glad it's over but we want to make sure that the hospital learns lessons and that other children are safe - that's important to us, no family should go through what we've been through."
The Coroner at the inquest into the death of 4-year-old Sean Turner, who died after undergoing heart surgery at the Bristol Children's Hospital, has recorded a narrative verdict.
In conclusion today the Coroner said there had been 'lost opportunities' in Sean's care, but stopped short of criticising the Hospital.
She said changes had already already been made at the hospital since the little boy died, and made no recommendations.
ITV News Science and Medical Editor Lawrence McGinty has tweeted:
Coroner says there were "lost opportunities" in treatment of Sean Turner at Bristol Royal Children's Hospital
A 16-year-old British schoolboy has become the youngest person to trek the South Pole.
Lewis Clarke arrived at 6pm (GMT) this evening after completing the 700-mile journey from the Antarctic coast.
After an early start and temperatures of minus 50C - as well as windchill - it took a few hours longer than expected to reach his end goal.
On his momentous arrival, he said: "I'm really happy but mostly relieved that for the first time in 48 days I don't have to get up tomorrow and drag my sled for nine hours in the snow and icy wind.
"Today was really hard, the closer I got to the Pole the slower I went, my legs had had enough. But now I'm here and I've had some spaghetti bolognaise and I am sitting in a heated tent."