William spoke about life with his new baby, and was given a miniature kit with her name on, when he met the England women's World Cup squad.Read the full story ›
Prince William has started his first day at Bond Air Services as he begins his training to be a pilot for the East Anglian Air Ambulance.
The Duke of Cambridge previously piloted Sea King helicopters for the RAF in Anglesey.
Over the coming months he will undertake job-specific training before he begins piloting ambulance missions during the summer.
The training will involve time in a simulator, aircraft and in-flight skills training.
This footage may embarass Prince William, who was in China to fight against the illegal wildlife trade and protect elephants.
But in the same animal sanctuary he visited, but unseen by him, one area is said to house elephants which are made to perform for visitors' amusement.
There are allegations of mistreatment in the training process, in which the animals are made to spin and play football.
ITV News' Royal Editor Tim Ewart reports:
Prince William has called on China to unite with the United Kingdom in the fight against "ruthless" poaching and trafficking.Read the full story ›
The Duke of Cambridge today met youngsters at a school in Shanghai where premier league football coaches are working to promote the game among the students.
The Prince was shown around by Paul Hughes, a former coach at Reading, Millwall and Southampton football clubs, who is helping to coach the students under a British Council-run scheme called Premier Skills.
He went on to visit a Shanghai festival showcasing British design, ingenuity and technology before rounding off his day by meeting Paddington Bear at the Chinese premiere of the movie.
Prince William was on the receiving end of a double high-five today as one excited child came dashing across a football pitch to greet him during a Royal tour of a football training camp in China today.
The prince who was visiting a training camp in Shanghai, where schoolchildren learn football skills from coaches trained by England's Premier League, even stopped to kick a ball with the youngster following his enthusiastic greeting.
Prince William has visited the Forbidden City in Beijing as he continues his tour of China.
The Duke of Cambridge is the first senior member of the royal family to visit the country since the Queen in 1986.
During his visit he will be taken on a tour of the landmark, which has been the imperial palace complex of Chinese emperors for centuries.
Prince William at the Forbidden City in Beijing. It's normally packed with tourists. Not today http://t.co/gdMJhEN9ba
Prince William has arrived in China for a high-profile trip that will see him highlight the illegal wildlife trade, visit some of the nation's most famous sites and meet a rescued elephant.
William's flight landed in Beijing after he had spent the day in Japan hearing the harrowing stories of survivors of the 2011 tsunami.
The Duke's four-day trip to China is the highest profile visit by a member of the Royal Family since the Queen's 1986 state visit and will be viewed as an attempt to improve diplomatic relations with the country.
On Monday the Duke will tour Beijing's Forbidden City before flying to Shanghai where he will launch the three-day Great Festival of Creativity at the city's Long Museum.
William - who has campaigned strongly to end the illegal trade in ivory and other endangered animal products - will travel to Yunnan province on Wednesday where 250 wild Asian elephants still roam free.
He will give a speech at a regional wildlife and conservation conference after seeing rescued elephants and learning how local communities live alongside the large animals.
The Duke of Cambridge has heard the harrowing stories of Japanese tsunami survivors during a visit to communities devastated by the disaster.
William toured a coastal area that saw thousands killed and tens of thousands made homeless when the huge wage struck in 2011 after being triggered by an earthquake.
In the city of Ishinomaki he met Hiroyuki Takeuchi, the now-retired former chief reporter at the Ishinomaki daily newspaper which produced handwritten editions when the disaster struck.
The Duke was shown a muddy mark 8ft up an outside wall of a museum which showed how high the tsunami had reached in this part of the city.
Next he went upstairs to meet Shinichi and Ryoko Endo, who lost their three children, Hana, Kana and Kanta, all of them under 12. Mr Endo, a carpenter, has been closely involved in the work of reconstruction. They gave William a wooden charm against fire made out of tsunami rubble, including oak, as the national tree of Britain.