A former London Underground station, used as a Second World War anti-Luftwaffe command centre, is being sold by the Ministry of Defence.
The families of RAF pilots killed in April 1945 have finally been given some answers on happened them.
Veterans of the Second World War Arctic Convoys won their long fight for recognition today when it was announced they would get medals.
War veteran Frederick Leach is set to be given a fitting send-off after an appeal for people to pay tribute to him at his funeral.
Mr Leach, who was 94-years-old, fought in the Second World War and was involved in especially heavy fighting in Norway. But he has no known family, leading to an appeal for people to attend his final farewell from Redcar and Cleveland Council, which had been managing his care
The appeal comes days after hundreds of people responded to a similar call to attend the funeral of Dambusters veteran Harold Jellicoe Percival, who served as ground crew in the famous raids in May 1943. He died aged 99 after never marrying or having children.
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.
68 years after being shot down in the final days of World War Two, four pilots from Bomber Command were buried today. Their remains were discovered only two years ago, alongside the wreckage of their plane in northern Italy.
For their families, it was a chance to finally said goodbye. Europe Correspondent Emma Murphy reports.
For nearly 70 years they lay in a foreign farmer's field, unknown and unidentified.
But today, four airmen from World War Two were finally buried in a military cemetery in northern Italy.
ITV News Europe Correspondent Emma Murphy, who attended the service, reports:
Sixty-eight years after they were shot down by enemy fire, a grave at last for the men of Bomber Command.
The four who flew together and died together will be buried together in the War Cemetery in Padua. A chance their families thought was lost after decades without news.
The bodies of Sergeant David Raikes, 20, Flight Sergeant Alexander Bostock, 20, Flight Sergeant David Millard, 20 and Warrant Officer John Hunt, 21, were recovered in July 2011 after a team of archaeologists discovered the wreckage of their Boston Bomber 5m below ground in the Po Valley, Italy.
They died in the last days of the war in Italy but no trace of their wreckage was ever found and their families were left to grieve without a body.
Those families will be at the service today, to honour their service and sacrifice.
The only surviving German Second World War Dornier Do 17 bomber was to be raised from its watery grave in the English Channel tonight but the rescue was delayed by high winds, the RAF Museum said.
The aircraft was shot down more than 70 years ago during the Battle of Britain and the project is believed to be the biggest recovery of its kind in British waters.
A spokesman for the RAF Museum said a diver will attach a final cable by 9.30pm and then the aircraft will be lifted out of the water.
The operation has been hit by bad weather in recent weeks, forcing the museum to rethink its method.
The new plan involves attaching lifting equipment to what are believed to be the strongest parts of the aircraft's frame and raising it whole.
It will be placed on a barge in Shropshire.