A century ago tonight, allied soldiers lay in wait off the Turkish coast.
In the dead of night they moved towards Anzac Cove. By sunrise, landfights were underway in Gallipoli.
The campaign was ultimately doomed, costing 60,000 allied lives, more than half of them British.
ITV News Correspondent Dan Rivers travelled to Turkey to meet two descendants of men who fought there.
One of the great tragedies of the First World War is the number of youths who lied about their age to enlist particularly in the Royal Navy.Read the full story ›
A hundred years ago two German Zeppelins loomed over Norfolk and dropped their bombs, killing four people.Read the full story ›
Sir Trevor Brooking, Gary Neville, Vincent Kompany and Wojciech Szczesny are just some of the sports stars to appear in the video.Read the full story ›
The letter, released by the Royal Mail, tells how British and German troops left the trenches to play a football match in no man's land.Read the full story ›
Britain has claimed victory over Germany in a special football match marking 100 years since the near-legendary WWI Christmas truce match.Read the full story ›
A letter from a WWI general has revealed more about the iconic Christmas Day truce - and how he planned to use it once battle resumed.Read the full story ›
Britain's First World War debt is to be repaid in full, George Osborne has announced.
The Government will redeem the £1.9 billion of debt from the outstanding 3.5% War Loan - which was issued in 1932 to reduce the costs of servicing the national debt - in March 2015.
Chancellor George Osborne said it was a "moment for Britain to be proud of", adding: "We can, at last, pay off the debts Britain incurred to fight the First World War.
"It is a sign of our fiscal credibility and it’s a good deal for this generation of taxpayers.
"It’s also another fitting way to remember that extraordinary sacrifice of the past."
Tributes will be paid today to the millions of British servicemen and women who have died since the First World War began 100 years ago.Read the full story ›
Both the Queen and Prince Harry attended remembrance events today marking one hundred years since the start of the First World War.
The Queen and Duke of Edinburgh opened a new memorial garden in London dedicated to those killed at Flanders.
Prince Harry was at Westminster Abbey where he laid a cross in memory of the thousands killed in both world wars.
ITV News' Royal Correspondent Tim Ewart reports: