Footballers who went to fight in the First World War are being commemorated in a woodland planted to mark the conflict's centenary.Read the full story ›
The Queen was joined by the Prime Minister, who will visit the battlefields on Friday.Read the full story ›
David Cameron, Nicola Sturgeon and the Princess Royal, along with the German President Joachim Gauck, joined descendants of those who fought at the Battle of Jutland for a centenary service to remember the thousands who died in the largest naval battle of the First World War.
During the service at St Magnus Cathedral on Orkney diary entries of those who served on both sides were read out, while a German and a British cadet lit a candle in a sign of hope.
Princess Anne represented the royal family at the memorial after the Duke of Edinburgh cancelled his trip on doctor's advice.
ITV News reporter Sally Biddulph reports:
An amazing trove of 4,000 photos which lay undiscovered for a century show the faces of First World War soldiers on the eve of battle.Read the full story ›
Ashby School wants to sell Lt Col Bent's Victoria Cross to raise money for facilities, but his descendants are furious.Read the full story ›
The families of British war veterans claim Australia has barred them from commemorations of a battle in which thousands were killed.Read the full story ›
A British soldier who died at the Somme almost 100 years ago has finally been laid to rest with full military honours near the battlefield.Read the full story ›
The granddaughter of a survivor of the Quintinshill rail disaster Susan Hughes said her grandfather went on to fight in Gallipoli.
Ms Hughes said: "He went straight on to fight but said it was worse than anything he saw in battle."
John Edward, the great-grandson of a victim who died at Quintinshill, has said the disaster "wasn't really talked about" by his family.
Retired Colonel of Royal Scots Dragoon Guards Martin Gibson said he is very proud of the men who lost their live in the Quintinshill rail disaster.
He told ITV News: "We are very proud of the men who gave their lives, even before they got to war. That is the thing we find terribly difficult to accept."