Prince William re-opened a newly refurbished homeless shelter on Friday he first visited 22 years ago with his mother Princess Diana.Read the full story ›
The death of Princess Diana marked one of the greatest tests of the monarch - and proved her ability to reflect and adapt.Read the full story ›
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The BBC has postponed a documentary based on the royal family's relationship with the press following the death of Diana, Princess of Wales.Read the full story ›
Diana almost outed George Michael to a young Prince Harry years before the singer's sexuality came to light, according to a former aide.Read the full story ›
Former press secretary Dickie Arbiter spoke of his time close to the royal family.Read the full story ›
There will "always" be conspiracy theories surrounding the "terrible tragedy" of Diana's death, according to a royal commentator.
Robert Jobson told Daybreak he had come under fire on Twitter for mentioning he was appearing on the show to talk about the investigation into SAS involvement in Diana's death.
"Even this morning on Twitter, when I said I was coming on people were saying 'oh, they would cover this up, wouldn't they?' There is no way you are going to get any more details coming out."
"The truth is they had to investigate this. Scotland Yard had a case to answer, they wanted to have a look at it. They have looked at it and there is no evidence."
Scotland Yard has said there is "no credible evidence" that the SAS was involved in the deaths of Diana, Princess of Wales, or Dodi Fayed.
It said: "The final conclusion is that whilst there is a possibility the alleged comments in relation to the SAS's involvement in the deaths may have been made, there is no credible evidence to support a theory that such claims had any basis in fact."
It added that it will therefore not open a criminal inquiry or refer the matter to the coroner's court.
New police inquiries have rejected suggestions that the SAS was involved in the deaths of Princess Diana and Dodi al Fayed, it was reported tonight.
Sky News reported it had seen a letter from a senior officer which said there was "no credible evidence" the SAS was involved.
It emerged in August that the police were looking at claims that the couple were murdered by a member of the British military.