A campsite at the BoomTown Fair Festival has been evacuated after a fire broke out in the car park, destroying 80 vehicles.Read the full story ›
Archie Lloyd, 18, was "punched by a club promoter" on the island of Crete last year while he was celebrating the end of his A-levels.Read the full story ›
Justin Robertson was today found guilty of murdering supermarket worker Pennie Davis, who was stabbed as she tended her horses in the New Forest.
Ms Davis' husband found her body on September 2 in a field at Leygreen Farm in Beaulieu, Hampshire.
Robertson, 36, was found guilty of murder and conspiracy to murder following a six-week trial at Winchester Crown Court.
Jurors heard that Robertson agreed to kill Ms Davis for Benjamin Carr, the son of Ms Davis' ex-lover, to stop her telling police that he had allegedly sexually assaulted someone when he was 14.
Carr, of Southampton, was found guilty of conspiracy to murder.
Co-defendant Samantha Maclean, 28, of Hythe, was found not guilty of the same charge.
ITV journalist Kim Hewitt has just sent us this video clip to explain what the Winchester earth tremor felt like where she lives in the city.
British Geographical Survey site shows earth tremor spike around 6.30pm this evening.
Preliminary 2.8 earthquake near Winchester in Hampshire, many felt reports from Winchester on Twitter.
Winchester town centre looks set to survive the floods. River Itchen has burst its banks here but diverting water upstream appears to have saved waterside properties from damage.
The bones of King Alfred the Great or his son, Edward the Elder, are believed to have been found in a box stored in a museum - and not buried in an unmarked grave as previously thought.
Archaeologists carried out an exhumation of the grave at St Bartholomew's Church in Winchester, Hampshire, last March in a bid to find the last resting place of the ninth-century king.
Tests have shown that those remains were not the influential warrior king but further investigations have uncovered a pelvis bone which had been in storage at Winchester City Museum from a previous excavation carried out at the end of the 1990s.
Carbon dating has shown that this bone dates back to 895-1017, which scientists from the University of Winchester believe ties in with the death of the two kings and is unlikely to have come from anyone apart from the father or the son.
Archaeologists searching for the remains of King Alfred the Great think they may have found his pelvis bone.
However, they also think it could belong to his son Edward the Elder.
Last year a team searching for King Alfred was granted permission to exhume the remains of the Unmarked Grave, located in the grounds of St Bartholomew's Church in Winchester.
The excavation and examination of bones was carried out by the Department of Archaeology at the University of Winchester.
At the press conference a short time ago, the team revealed a new piece of evidence that sheds light on this historic mystery.
They believe a pelvis bone they found at Hyde Abbey - not in unmarked grave - is either Alfred the Great or his son Edward the Elder.