The legal system in England and Wales has reached a landmark for open justice: from tomorrow, broadcasters can film in the Court of Appeal.
The 1970s cult children's TV show the Clangers is set to return with a new series in 2015, the BBC has announced.
A regular character in The Simpsons is set to be killed off in the latest series of the hit show.
Six single people are going to be introduced at the altar and married off on television in a bid to find the formula for the perfect relationship.
The couples will take part in Channel 4's show Married At First Sight which aims to find out if science can produce a stable marriage.
The show, which is based on a hit Danish programme, will reduce a pool of 200 people down to six singles who will be matched up by a panel of experts and cameras will follow their first six weeks together.
At the end of filming, the couples will be asked if they want to go their separate ways or stay together.
Channel 4's chief creative officer Jay Hunt said the show was "taking on Britain's reputation as the divorce capital of Europe".
Former EastEnders star John Partridge - who played Christian Clarke in the soap - is returning to Albert Square in the aftermath of the storyline about Lucy Beale's murder.
The 42-year-old will reprise his role "for a short stint" on the show for the funeral scenes which started shooting yesterday.
Viewers will see Christian pay his respects and support his elder sister Jane Beale who was Lucy's stepmother which will mark the first time Partridge has been seen in the show since leaving in November 2012.
He previously dismissed any possible return, telling Metro: "I'm out of it forever. I didn't get killed or anything. We both left to lead a much better life out of the Square."
Lucy (Hetti Bywater) will be killed off with the whodunnit storyline set to run up until the show's 30th anniversary in February 2015 when the identity of the killer will be revealed.
Nearly two-thirds (62%) of those questioned said they have no idea how much internet data they actually use as part of entertainment bundles they pay for, while almost a third of respondents (29%) do not know what capacity they are paying for.
– Guy North Freeview director
Although an increasing number of consumers are putting their hands in their pockets to pay for additional online streaming services, there is still a considerable amount of cash wasted on paid-for TV channels which go unwatched.
People should regularly assess their viewing habits to ensure they are getting value for money from their TV service.
The cost of TV "wastage" - the amount spent on paid-for channels that are going unwatched - has decreased since last year.
With the cost of TV entertainment within a bundle averaging at £22 per month in 2014, households are spending £195.35 annually on unwatched TV channels.
The report was issued by the Post Office and Freeview.
The amount households spend on entertainment bundles has increased to record levels, a national review of internet users' spending habits has shown.
Vision and Value 2014 - an examination of television, broadband and home phone usage among consumers who choose to bundle the services - found that monthly spending on bundles has increased since 2013, costing each household an average of £50 per month.
This equates to an overall national spend of £3.3 billion - the highest it has ever been.
The report also found that almost one in five UK bundle users is spending an additional £10 per month for online TV subscriptions.
Sitcom Mrs Brown's Boys was the most viewed television show on Christmas Day beating Coronation Street and Doctor Who into second place.
EastEnders, which used to regularly top the Christmas viewing figures, ended up in fourth place with Strictly Come Dancing's Christmas special completing the top five.
Mrs Brown's Boys - the bawdy show created by Irish comic Brendan O'Carroll, which has become a surprise ratings hit - pulled in an average audience of 9.4 million.
However, Doctor Who - which included Matt Smith's regeneration into the new doctor Peter Capaldi - enjoyed the biggest peak audience of 10.2 million.
Top ten Christmas TV shows: 1. Mrs Brown's Boys 9.4m. 2. Doctor Who 8.3m. 2. Coronation Street 8.3m. 4. EastEnders 7.8m. 5. Strictly Come Dancing 7.3m. 6. Call the Midwife 7.1m. 7. Downton Abbey 7m. 8. Toy Story 3 6.3m. 9. ITV News 5.9m. 10. Emmerdale 5.8m.
Oscar-nominated actor Paul Giamatti will be joining the cast of Downton Abbey for the Christmas Day special.
The American star, who was nominated for the best supporting actor Oscar for his role in boxing drama Cinderella Man, will play Lady Grantham's brother.
Not a lot has been given away about Giamatti's role in the ITV drama, but producers have let slip the Christmas Day episode will revolve around Lady Rose MacClare's (Lily James) entry into London's high society.
Shirley MacLaine returns as Lady Grantham's mother Martha and James Fox joins the cast as aristocrat Lord Aysgarth.
The two-hour episode of the award-winning ITV series, which will be shown at 8.30pm on Christmas Day, picks up the story six months on from the end of series four.
The Prime Minister's brother, Alexander Cameron QC, made an appearance in some of the first footage to be broadcast from the Court of Appeal since 1925.
Television pictures of a live case at the Court of Appeal have been broadcast for the first time since cameras were banned from the vast majority of courtrooms in 1925.
The landmark footage did not include any sound since the case in question involved sensitive details relating to a child.
The defendant was not in shot since the cameras in the court will focus on the lawyers' arguments and judges' summing up, decision and - in criminal cases - sentencing remarks.
A near-90-year ban on filming in court will be lifted today in what has been hailed as a "landmark moment for justice and journalism".
For the first time, cameras will be able to broadcast from one of the highest courts in the land, the Court of Appeal.
After years of campaigning by broadcasters BBC, ITN, Press Association and Sky News, cameras have been placed in five courtrooms at the Royal Courts of Justice.
From tomorrow cameras will be allowed to film at the Court of Appeal. After 90 years, the ban on filming proceedings there has been lifted. We will be able to see the legal arguments and the judge's ruling. But the defendants and witnesses will not be filmed.
And it could pave the way for cameras in other Courts.
ITV News' Paul Davies reports: