Britons joined in silence to honour those who made the ultimate sacrifice at services across the United Kingdom and abroad.Read the full story ›
Three World War II veterans have told of the importance of recognising their "mates" on Remembrance Day and recalled their memories of serving.
Henry White, Alan Tizzard and Alfred White spoke with ITV News at the Cenotaph in London.
Labour leader Ed Miliband has said that it was an "honour" to be at the Cenotaph this morning, as politicians and dignitaries laid wreaths to mark Remembrance Sunday for fallen servicemen and women.
An honour to be at the Cenotaph this morning. So important to remember and thank our Armed Forces and their families.
Ireland's Taoiseach Enda Kenny has laid a laurel wreath on Remembrance Sunday in Northern Ireland at the memorial in Enniskillen, where the IRA killed 11 people in a Poppy Day bomb in 1987.
The victims in the no-warning attack were all Protestant, including three married couples, a reserve police officer and several pensioners.
Mr Kenny made history in Enniskillen last year by becoming the first Irish premier to attend a Remembrance Day service in Northern Ireland.
Interviews with some of those who took part in today's parade and service in Hull.
Services have been held across Wales to mark Remembrance Sunday.
Veterans, serving soldiers, dignitaries, cadets and members of the public laid wreaths and observed two minutes' silence in memory of those members of the armed forces who have lost their lives in conflict.
Millions of people across the country fell silent this morning to honour those who lost their lives at war.
Services have taken place across the country to mark Remembrance Day.
Earlier, the Queen laid the first wreath at the Cenotaph on Whitehall before other members of the Royal family and leading political figures followed suit.