We're on the lookout for unsigned artists

If you are an unsigned band or artist and would like the chance for your song to be used in one of our fashion features, This Morning wants to hear from you!

Please note: For those shortlisted, a member of our Music Team will be in contact to confirm copyright details alongside the execution of a Licence To Use Material by the Music Right's Holder. If the copyright check fails along the process your music might not be used for the purposes of the broadcast.

A name celebrated around the world: The story behind #WriteCharlie

In 2005, Charlie Thompson, 13, and her best friend Olivia Bazlinton, 14, were tragically killed when they stepped out onto an unmanned level crossing and into the path of a speeding train.

Wracked with grief, both girls families struggled to come to terms with their loss and have since campaigned to improve level crossing safety, with Charlie’s father Reg Thompson appearing on This Morning in 2007.

Now Reg has published Write Charlie, a book which documents pictures of his daughter’s name written in exotic locations around the world. Reg joins us alongside Olivia’s mother Tina Hughes MBE, an ambassador for Network Rail, to tell us about Write Charlie and the importance of rail safety.

Falsely accused: 'I had to fight social services to get my babies back'

For any devoted mother with a baby who suffers from colic, it’s a familiar ritual. After every feed, Gina Hodgkins would sit her newborn son Teddy on her lap to rub his back and release any trapped wind causing him discomfort.

She did everything right, but an underlying genetic condition (unknown to Teddy’s parents) caused two small bruises to be left on his cheeks. A health visitor saw these bruises and reported Gina and husband Joshua to social services, what then unfolded was every parents’ worst nightmare.

Teddy Hodgkins

Seven police officers arrived at the door to forcibly remove the sleeping baby from his mother’s frantic grasp. Both Teddy and his sister Amelia, then six, were taken into emergency foster care. It took another five months for their innocence to be proved - they join us now to tell us more about their horrific battle to clear their name.

EXCLUSIVE: 'I watched my husband on Saturday night TV in the arms of another woman!'

I didn’t know what to think. It was just a shock. Daisy collapsed. It was total shock.

– Helen Gundry

Until death do us part… or at least until the other wife finds out! When Helen Gundry rekindled her relationship with her husband Daniel, six years after they had separated, she thought she had found her happy ever after.

Helen with her ex-husband Daniel

I went to the court hearing because I wanted to hear what he would get. When I heard he got six months I collapsed there and then.

– Helen's daughter Daisy

That was until she saw him on live TV with his other wife, Sue. As Daniel’s web of lies started to unravel, Helen soon discovered that her loving husband was not the man she thought he was, and in fact had been living a double life.

Helen will be joining Phillip and Holly to share her story, alongside Daisy, the 17-year-old daughter she had with Daniel.

The ultimate daddies' girl: 'I get £5000 pocket money a month!'

I have an app on my phone and I get push alerts when she uses my credit cards and it'll be Harrods £50,000, £20,000 somewhere else

– Tony Drewitt-Barlow on Saffron's spending habits

Millionaires Tony and Barrie Drewitt-Barlow made history in 1999 when they became the first gay couple to father children - twins Saffron and Aspen - by a surrogate mother.

Eighteen years later, business is booming for the Drewitt-Barlows and it’s the children who seem to be benefitting, particularly the only girl in the family, Saffron!

Saffron Drewitt-Barlow and her twin brother Aspen

Saffron gets £5,000 pocket money each month, owns Kardashian-worthy million-pound wardrobes and drives luxurious cars. She also has unlimited use of Dad and Daddy’s Amex cards, and racks up a credit card bill that would cause most people major heart-palpitations!

Taking us for a tour of her 1000 square foot wing of the Drewitt-Barlow’s Tampa house in Florida, Saffron joins us alongside her dads.

What the banking shake-up means for you

The world of banking is being shaken up. There’s a price war with providers willing to pay you up to £200 free cash to switch. And on Saturday a hidden revolution launched means you own your own financial data. Our Money Saving Expert Martin Lewis is here to take advantage. Let’s start with the ‘revolution’ - what is it?

EXCLUSIVE: 'My son modelled 'that' H&M hoodie'

It is not an overreaction when it comes to racism. I know what racism is. I have been at the front. I have had racist remarks to me first hand. I have been called a monkey on a cruise ship.

– Terry Mango

It’s the picture that has sparked global controversy - an image of five-year-old black model Liam Mango modelling a hooded jumper for clothing giant H&M emblazoned with the slogan ‘Coolest Monkey in the Jungle.’

As the internet went into meltdown about the racist connotations of the slogan, other protesters took to the streets - with an H&M store in South Africa being ransacked and its windows smashed.

While the image has obviously stirred up exceptionally strong feelings, there’s one woman who wants to remind the world that at the heart of all of this, there’s just a little boy who innocently posed for a photo. That woman is Terry Mango, Liam’s mother, who now fears for her own family’s safety after being hounded and trolled online about comments she made telling people to ‘get over it’.

She joins us now alongside her husband Frank - and at the end of the chat, we’ll be meeting the man himself, little Liam.

Killer flu: Are we facing an epidemic?

Are we on the verge of a killer flu epidemic? Across the country, rates of flu have close to doubled in the last week. With the the death toll now standing at 93, GP consultations about flu have also more than doubled in a fortnight and almost 2,000 patients have been hospitalised with flu so far this winter.

If the trends continue, the country is on course to reach epidemic levels within a month. So just how worried should we be? And, most importantly, what can we do to protect ourselves?

Leading influenza expert Professor John Oxford explains more, and we go live to GP Dr Sara Kayat in her surgery to hear about life on the frontline of the flu crisis.