Informal photos taken at the wedding reception and featuring key members of the royal family go up for sale in the United States.Read the full story ›
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.
The Met Police said it has completed its scoping exercise into new information relating to the deaths of Princess Diana and Dodi al Fayed.
It undertook the exercise to assess the relevance and credibility of material handed to the force on August 16.
The Met Police said in a statement: "Assistant Commissioner Mark Rowley wrote to all parties and provided them with a summary report of the scoping exercise.
"In that letter AC Rowley made an undertaking that in order for them consider the report, the MPS would not make a formal statement until Tuesday, 17 December".
A "fairy-tale" dress worn and loved by Diana, Princess of Wales, is expected to fetch up to £80,000 when it goes under the hammer.
Kerry Taylor Auctions, which estimates it will sell for between £50,000 and £80,000, described the dress as having a "pretty, fairy-tale princess feel to it".
The ornate gown was designed by David and Elizabeth Emanuel, who created Diana's wedding dress.
It features gold sequins, crystals and pearl beads and comes with a matching headband, optional sleeve panels and a petticoat.
Diana wore it at a banquet at the German Ambassador's residence in London in July 1986, and to the Royal Opera House for a performance of Ivan the Terrible by the Bolshoi Ballet later in the same month.
She then wore it again, almost a year later, to the premiere of James Bond film The Living Daylights in Leicester Square in June 1987.
The decision to place a poster advertising the film 'Diana' close to the spot in Paris where the princess died in 1997 has caused outrage among those who knew her.
The poster, which has been placed next to the Pont de l'Alma ahead of the film's release in France, has been described as "despicable and crass" by Rosa Monckton, who was considered one of the Princess' most trusted confidants.
Speaking to the MailOnline, she said: "I really don't have any words to describe how I feel about this cynical and shameless attempt to publicise a film that should never have been made.
"To have made a film so speculative and as this is disgusting enough, but to then advertise it on the spot at which she died is despicable.
"I cannot imagine that any company could stoop so low. It is a terrible intrusion into her memory, not to mention the lives of her sons, whose feelings are often forgotten in these stories. I would expect them to take it down right now."
The film which charts the Princess of Wales' romance with a heart surgeon was released in the UK earlier this month.