Army explosives experts rushed to the bus stop in Essex where six live rockets from the Second World War were found.Read the full story ›
The Prince of Wales and others attended a moving service marking the 75th anniversary of the renowned Second World War aerial battle.Read the full story ›
The train, which is thought to be 100m long and could have up to 300 tons of gold on it, has "almost certainly" been located underground.Read the full story ›
War veteran Paul Royle died at a Perth hospital on Sunday following surgery on a hip fracture.Read the full story ›
Two treasure hunters claim to have found a mysterious 150m-long Nazi train laden with '300 tons' of gold deep underground.Read the full story ›
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has admitted Japan inflicted "immeasurable damage and suffering" on innocent people.Read the full story ›
Seventy years ago, as a prisoner of war in Japan, Leo Manning, now 96 years old, witnessed the dropping of the atomic bomb on Nagasaki.
Leo, who was a young bomb disposal officer when he was captured in Singapore and subsequently subjected to forced labour and brutal treatment as prisoner of war in Nagasaki, said he was pleased when he saw the American planes overhead.
ITV News correspondent Paul Davies reports:
It was 70 years ago when the world's first atomic bomb was dropped on Hiroshima unleashing a destructive power never seen before.
Some 70,000 people were killed instantly while another 70,000 died later from injuries.
The bomb also destroyed more than 60% of all buildings in the city.
Thousands stood in silence today, in memory of the victims.
Seventy years after the first atomic bomb lay waste to the Japanese city, the Mayor of Hiroshima has urged the world that to abolish nuclear weapons and demanded the creation of security systems that do not rely on military might.
Speaking at the official commemorations at Little Boy's ground zero in theheart of the city, Mayor Kazumi Matsui said:
As long as there are nuclear weapons, anyone can become a hibakusha (Japanese term for a-bomb victim).
People of the world, please listen to the voices of the victims and face this issue of nuclear proliferation as your own.
Survivors of the atomic bombings in Japan talk about how the attacks changed their lives forever.Read the full story ›