Usually when the eyes of the sporting world focus on Cambridge it's on a boat race - this time it's the football club in the limelightRead the full story ›
A little girl has been reunited with her missing toy bunny just in time for Christmas with the help of a month-long Twitter campaign.Read the full story ›
A tapeworm has been found living in the brain of a British man – and is thought to have been there for four years, scientists have revealed.Read the full story ›
Officers investigating the deaths of two babies at a London hospital are now looking into the death of a third baby in a Cambridge hospital.
The current focus of the investigation is on the production of intravenous (iv) feeds and police say they are not investigating the health trusts involved.
The families have been notified of the investigation.
Police said: "We are aware of a small number of other babies who received this feed, and are working with relevant agencies to speak to those families."
Police were already looking at the deaths of two babies at Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust.
The third baby died at the Rosie Maternity Hospital, part of Cambridge University Hospitals.
Members of the notorious Cambridge spy ring were described by their Russian handlers as "hopeless drunks incapable of keeping secrets".Read the full story ›
The Tour de France has bid au revoir to Britain with a grandstand finish in front of Buckingham Palace.
The last of the three English stages ended with the same winner as Saturday's opener in Yorkshire, with Giant-Shimano's German sprinter Marcel Kittel first to the line on the Mall.
ITV News Correspondent Damon Green reports:
The director of the Tour de France said that holding the race stages in Britain had been "beyond our wildest expectations."
Christian Prudhomme said: "It was perfect. It was unbelievable," adding that huge crowds had lined the streets on the 30 km (18 miles) of road that the race took through Greater London.
He added the Tour de France would definitely come back to Britain at some stage.
Thousands of people lined the streets to watch the third stage of the Tour de France from Cambridge to London.
After snaking their way through the Essex countryside, less than a second separated the riders as they finished on the Mall outside Buckingham Palace.
ITV News correspondent Damon Green reports:
Mark Cavendish will undergo shoulder surgery on Wednesday and faces around six weeks out following his Tour de France-ending crash on stage one in Harrogate last Saturday.
The 29-year-old from the Isle of Man ruptured all ligaments around his acromioclavicular joint and a separated shoulder as he sought a first yellow jersey of his career, his Omega Pharma-QuickStep team has confirmed.
"The surgery to stabilize the AC joint will take place on Wednesday, July 9," the Belgian squad said in a statement.
"The recovery time after the surgery will be around six weeks."
It means the Manxman will miss the Commonwealth Games in Glasgow.
Marcel Kittel celebrated outside Buckingham Palace after winning the final English stage of the 2014 Tour de France from Cambridge to London.
In a sprint to line the Giant Shimano rider just beat the Slovakian cyclist Peter Sagan to win the stage.