Russian-American Tatyana McFadden has won the women's wheelchair race at the London Marathon for the third year in a row - with a time of 1:41:14, beating her 2014 time by nearly four minutes.
US paralympian Joshua George has narrowly beaten Britain's David Weir after a sprint finish in the men's wheelchair London Marathon today.
George won in 1:31:31. Weir was one second back, with Masazumi Soejima coming third in 1:31:33.
Guinness World Records have collected a few of the best costumes worn by people attempting to break records at today's London Marathon.
The London Marathon brings together thousands of people raising money for charity - not to mention some rather unusual costumes.Read the full story ›
Nearly 38,000 runners will hope to complete Sunday's London Marathon making it the biggest event in its 35-year history.Read the full story ›
Find out what to expect from the weather if you are running in the big race in London or watching from the sidelines.Read the full story ›
The 2015 London Marathon is set to be one of the most exciting yet with Kenya's Dennis Kimetto and Wilson Kipsang going head-to-headRead the full story ›
A man who ran the second half of the London Marathon in less than half the time it took him to complete the first has denied claims he cheated.
Jason Scotland-Williams, 34, was accused of jumping over a barrier midway through the world famous race in order to achieve the impressive time, which fell just three minutes short of the world record for a half marathon.
He told the Sunday Telegraph: "I have done nothing wrong. Nobody thinks maybe I just trained hard. No one thinks 'maybe he paced himself through the first half and when the second half came he just let himself go'.
"All along the route there are stewards and people watching. There's no way you can cheat." Mr Scotland-Williams completed the second half of the route in one hour, one minute and 42 seconds, more than three minutes faster than double Olympic running champion Mo Farah.
The family of a man who died after running the London Marathon said they are "overwhelmed" by the donations that have been made in his honour.
In a statement issued by organisers of the marathon, Robert Berry's family said they were overwhelmed by the heartfelt messages and contributions to the National Osteoporosis Society, adding:
We are devastated and shocked by the events of Sunday and cannot believe that he is no longer with us to share in our lives and laughter.
He will be greatly missed by his family, friends and work colleagues – a fun-loving and caring person, respected, loyal and very much loved by us all.
He was a loving husband to Gwen and an amazing father to his two children and will remain forever in their hearts.
Rob was a loyal and loving son to Alan and Ann and a fantastic, caring brother to his younger sister Janet who always looked up to him.
Rob will be a great loss to our family.
A man who died after completing the London Marathon on Sunday has now raised more than £40,000 in donations as thousands pledged funds to his chosen charity.
Rob Berry's Just Giving page has received more than 3,000 individual donations to the National Osteoporosis Society so far.