ITV News follows the devastation caused by the biggest Atlantic Ocean storm in recorded history - and see where it's headed next.Read the full story ›
With winds of 185mph, the Category Four hurricane is the most powerful Atlantic Ocean storm ever recorded.Read the full story ›
The prince met the country's indigenous people on the penultimate day of his tour of the West Indies.Read the full story ›
Nine hospitality workers will get the chance to train with the Royal Households in a scholarship scheme launched by Prince Harry.Read the full story ›
Haiti, one of the poorest countries in the world, is still recovering from the earthquake in 2010.Read the full story ›
An American tourist has died after she was attacked by a machete-wielding man on a beach in the Caribbean, police have said.Read the full story ›
Two men from Jersey arrested in the Caribbean after £40 million drugs haul destined for the UK was found in a London based investigation.Read the full story ›
A Royal Navy warship has seized a cocaine haul worth £10 million from a yacht in the Caribbean.Read the full story ›
Eighty per cent of Bermuda is without power after Hurricane Gonzalo hit pounding the island with winds of up to 130mph.
Locals said buildings, including a hospital, had been damaged but the worst is still expected to come.
And there are fears the "monster storm" could spiral towards the UK.
The National Hurricane Center said the eye of the hurricane would continue to move over Bermuda for the next few hours bringing with it "damaging winds and a life-threatening storm after the eye passes".
Ber News journalist Patricia Burchall told ITV News: "Our situation is pretty dire to be honest. Most the island is out of power."
A local resident, who calls themselves bobbi_bermuda on instragram, posted this video:
Astronaut Alexander Gerst has shared incredible pictures of Hurricane Gonzalo as the huge storm bears down on Bermuda.
The powerful Category 3 storm could raise coastal seas as much as 10 feet (3 metres).
Gonzalo has already begun to pound Bermuda with wind and heavy surf, bearing down on the tiny British territory.
The storm was centered about 100 miles (165 kilometres) south-southwest of Bermuda this afternoon with top sustained winds of 125 mph (205 kph), according to the US National Hurricane Centre in Miami.
Gonzalo's eye is expected to pass close enough to be considered a direct hit.