An outbreak of illness at a Sharm el Sheikh resort is said to have left dozens of British holidaymakers on hotel-room drips.
A court in Egypt has sentenced 529 members of the Muslim Brotherhood to death, sparking outrage from relatives and protests in Cairo.
Mark Austin and Julie Etchingham join some the world’s most prominent presenters in a campaign to support journalists being held in Egypt.
Journalists across the world have shown their support for the Al Jazeera reporters who have now been imprisoned in Egypt for 200 days.
ITN journalists, including ITV News presenter Mark Austin, wore a #FreeAJStaff gag in protest against the decision by Egyptian authorities to jail Al Jazeera reporters.
An Egyptian court has sentenced Muslim Brotherhood leader Mohamed Badie to life in prison, the court's judge said, for inciting violence that erupted after the army deposed Islamist President Mohamed Morsi last year.
According to Reuters, the court also upheld death sentences for 10 other Brotherhood leaders and supporters, of whom eight were charged in absentia, on the same crimes.
The Egyptian president will not interfere in court rulings that sentenced three al Jazeera journalists to seven years in prison amid and international outcry.
Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi speaking in a nationally televised speech during a military graduation ceremony, said Egypt has an independent judiciary and urged people to stop commenting on or criticising rulings by courts.
"We will not interfere in court verdicts," he said.
BBC staff and journalists taped their mouths up during a protest in London today to express their outrage at the imprisonment of Al-Jazeera journalists Peter Greste, Mohamed Fahmy and Baher Mohamed.
Hundreds of supporters stood outside their office with many carrying papers saying "#FreeAJStaff" while hashtags including #journalismisnotacrime have been trending worldwide.
Radio 4 presenter Julian Worricker said the protest was really important because they represented all journalists.
He said: "They were just doing their jobs and they end up jailed for seven years. There by the grace of God go all of us."
Newly elected Egyptian President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi has said he would not interfere with judicial verdicts, following an international outcry over lengthy prison sentences given to three Al-Jazeera journalists this week.
Sisi said Egypt's authorities would respect the independence of the judiciary.
He added: "We will not interfere. We must respect judicial rulings and not criticise them even if others do not understand this."
A minute's silence was held in London today in protest at the sentence of three Al-Jazeera journalists who were each jailed for seven years in Cairo on Monday.
Hundreds of journalists and supporters gathered at BBC's New Broadcasting House this morning.
Katie Prescott, a producer for BBC Radio 4's Today programme tweeted this picture.
Silence outside the BBC for the Al Jazeera 3 http://t.co/mgZP0T178G
While Sima Kotecha, a BBC reporter on the Today programme, tweeted this.
The minutes silence was also observed worldwide. Abdullahi Sheikh, a BBC journalist based in Nairobi, tweeted this calling for the men's release.
Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott says he hopes to ensure Peter Greste's return from Egypt "as soon as possible" after the journalist and two colleagues were jailed in a widely-criticised court ruling on Monday.
"We're obviously shocked, dismayed, really bewildered by the decision of the court in Egypt," he told the Associated Press.
Mr Abbott added that while his country respects the legitimacy of the Egyptian government "it is important that there be due process" and that "decisions be made on a fair and just basis".
He said he had a "very constructive discussion" with Egypt's president Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi on the issue this weekend.
The jailing of three Al-Jazeera journalists in Egypt has prompted an international outcry - with Britain and the US among those calling for a pardon.
The parents of Australian journalist Peter Greste have said they are determined to continue their battle until he and his colleagues are released from an Egyptian jail.
Speaking at a press conference in Brisbane after his son and two others were sentenced to several years in prison, Juris Greste said: "This is a very dark time, not only for our family but for journalism generally."
Repeating "our son is not a criminal", Mr Greste said the court's verdict was a "slap in the face and a kick in the groin to Australia as well as all fair-minded people around the world".
Mr Greste's mother Lois said they had not spoken to their son following the verdict,
Egypt has strongly rejected foreign criticism of its judicial system and interference in its affairs after a court decision to sentence three al Jazeera journalists to seven years or more in jail raised an international outcry.
"The Egyptian foreign ministry strongly rejects any comment from a foreign party that casts doubt on the independence of the Egyptian judiciary and the justice of its verdicts," the foreign ministry said in a statement.