The town is about to get a new war memorial to sailors from the Dutch navy who were stationed there.
The sister of an Canadian airman who died in a crash on the Brecon Beacons during World War Two has made an emotional journey to the site.
Many Bomber Command veterans will be in London to see a memorial to the 55,573 airmen lost during the Second World War unveiled.
The Royal Mint in Llantrisant is striking a set of silver coins from the bullion recovered from a merchant ship that sank during the Second World War.
British steam merchant ship SS Gairsoppa was torpedoed by a German U-boat in February 1941 off the coast of Ireland, whilst it was carrying a large shipment of silver bullion bars from India, destined for the Royal Mint.
The ship and its cargo were located in September 2011, and the silver bullion recovered by marine exploration company Odyssey Marine Exploration.
The bullion was three miles underwater - which they say made it the largest and deepest recovery of precious metal from a shipwreck in history.
Shane Bissett from the Royal Mint said: "The traditional Britannia coin design is the perfect image for the coins struck from SS Gairsoppa's long-lost cargo. We are so pleased to be able to bring these coins to the market at long last, albeit more than 70 years later than expected."
An empty mine, believed to date from World War Two, has been found on the coast at Bullslaughter Bay in Pembrokeshire.
The discovery was made by nine-year-old Kallianne Davies, from Hundleton.
Father Gareth Davies posted the photos on his page Hidden Pembrokeshire
"We were on the beach on Sunday afternoon for a picnic and a look around the caves. As we walked across the beach, my nine-year-old daughter shouted that she'd spotted 'something round' - I instantly recognised it as a mine" said Gareth.
"The storms have taken a lot of the sand off the beach and we think that's what has uncovered it, along with it only being visible at low tide."
Milford Haven Coastguard said the incident was brought to their attention but as the discovery was on an MoD range they had no direct involvement.
Sixty-eight years after the end of the Second World War - one town in Wales is about to get a new war memorial - to sailors from the Dutch navy.
Thousands of them came to the town during the war. They began a connection that continues to this day - as Rob Shelley has been finding out
A World War Two veteran is calling for the criteria for the Bomber Command clasp to be extended after being told he wasn't eligible despite flying bombers for 40 operations.
Dennis Moss who lives near Abergavenny, was based in Italy. He feels the bravery of the Central Mediterranean Force should be recognised within the clasp. Megan Boot reports.
Emrys Hughes was a Bevin Boy in Wrexham, one of thousands of men around Britain who worked in coal mines during the Second World War.
He said he was "very angry" at being drafted to work in the mines, and experienced a "stigma" for not serving in the military.
He told ITV News' Lewis Vaughan Jones that today - when the Countess of Wessex unveiled a memorial to the Bevin Boys - was "the last step" in seeing that stigma overcome, and their contribution recognised.
A Second World War veteran from Denbighshire is heading to the far side of the world to recall the role he played during the conflict 70 years ago.
John Clifford Williams will travel from his home near Corwen to the shores of the Pacific Ocean, thanks to a project from the Big Lottery Fund.
Ian Lang went to meet him first.
"I would very much like to commemorate Arthur Gwynne Davies and his comrades for their sacrifice" says Gunnar Foseid, a police officer leading the search team.
"They paid the highest price, and that is a sacrifice that should never be forgotten".
Second World War veterans from Wales joined colleagues from around the world to see the Queen dedicate a memorial to the more than 50,000 airmen who died during Second World War.
The Bomber Command Memorial in London's Green Park honours the memory of the RAF crews who lost their lives.
Today more than 5,000 surviving airmen joined the Queen, Duke of Edinburgh and other members of the Royal family for the occasion.
One of those was 91-year-old Thomas Telford from Ruthin, a bomb aimer and navigator who flew bombing missions over France and Germany. He joined in 1941 as a volunteer.