Fifa have insisted football teams must not display political, religious or commercial symbols on their shirts.Read the full story ›
Though he can no longer drive, Ron Jones still comes out of retirement each year to sell poppies at his local supermarket.Read the full story ›
The Football Association is in talks with Fifa over whether players can wear poppies when England play Scotland in the World cup qualifier.Read the full story ›
This year's poppy appeal is giving special emphasis to the plight of younger service veterans.Read the full story ›
Anyone who does not wear a poppy can "sod off", according to EastEnders actress Barbara Windsor.Read the full story ›
A parade has passed through London to deliver the first official poppy of this year's Poppy Appeal to David Cameron at Downing Street.Read the full story ›
The creators of the spectacular sea of poppies that engulfed the Tower of London to mark the centenary of the start of the First World War will be honoured today.
Sculptor Paul Cummins, 37, and theatre designer Tom Piper, 50, will receive MBEs from the Duke of Cambridge at Buckingham Palace in recognition of the immensely popular 'Blood Swept Lands And Seas Of Red'.
The artists previously met William, along with the Duchess of Cambridge and Prince Harry in August when the royals toured the powerful display of 888,246 ceramic poppies that progressively filled the moat at the Tower - one for each British or Colonial military death during the First World War.
Mr Cummins, from Chesterfield, receives his MBE for services to art and First World War commemorations. Mr Piper, from London, receives his for services to theatre and First World War commemorations.
Millions of people have visited the poppies at the Tower of London. Here are some of the best pictures from you.Read the full story ›
Prime Minister David Cameron and his wife Samantha each plant a poppy at the Tower of London.
Penalty fines paid by banks over the Libor rate rigging scandal will be used to fund a tour of the Tower of London poppies across the UK until 2018.
From next week many of the ceramic poppies will be dismantled before being sent to buyers who have paid £25 each for them.
But part of the installation, the Weeping Willow and the Wave, will remain until the end of the month before being sent on tour.
Chancellor George Osborne said £500,000 of Libor fines would be used "to ensure that people across the country will be able to see this moving tribute over the next four years".
He added: "It's only right that fines from those who have demonstrated the very worse of values should go to support those who have shown the best of British values."