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Police Federation chief labels Theresa May's stance on knife crime 'delusional'

For the Prime Minister to stand in front of the British public, as children are dying on our streets, and say there is no correlation [between police cuts and the rise in violent crime], is an absolute disgrace

– John Apter, Chairman of Police Federation of England and Wales

One of Britain's top police chiefs told Good Morning Britain Prime Minister Theresa May is 'delusional' for dismissing the suggestion there is a link between police cuts and the rise in violent crime in the UK.

John Apter, chairman of the Police Federation of England and Wales, said the loss of almost 22,000 officers in the last ten years, through cuts backed by May when she was Home Secretary, has severely hampered efforts to control Britain's knife crime epidemic.

New cervical screening campaign

A new campaign is aiming to reserve a 20 year low in the number of women going for cervical screenings.

Two women die every day from cervical cancer in England, but it's estimated that if everyone attended their routine test, 83% of cases could be prevented.

For more information about screenings please contact Jo's Cervical Cancer Trust.

Helpline number: 0808 802 8000

Should children convicted of heinous crimes have their identities protected?

Calls from James Bulger's father to reveal the identities of his son's killers has sparked debate on whether children who have committed serious crimes should be afforded lifetime anonymity.

Jon Venables and Robert Thompson - two 10-year-olds responsible for the horrific murder of the toddler - were released after spending eight years in prison. They assumed new identities, but Venables eventually returned to jail after being found to be in possession of child pornography.

In a heated debate on Good Morning Britain, former lawyer Lindsey Kushner and former Detective Constable Peter Bleksley argued whether protecting the identities of child killers was a risk to the community, or if it could help lessen the chances of re-offending.

Labour deputy challenges Corbyn to tackle in-party racism after MP suspension

Deputy Labour leader Tom Watson has asked Jeremy Corbyn to meet him on Monday to discuss alleged anti-semitism within the Labour party.

On Good Morning Britain, Mr Watson said the fight against anti-semitism in the party was a ‘battle for Labour’s soul’.

He said: “I’m not going to allow [the Labour party] to be tainted by a racist badge. I’m going to speak out when I see cases of anti-semitism.”

This follows the suspension of Labour MP Chris Williamson, who was filmed saying the Labour Party was ‘too apologetic’ for anti-semitism and was being ‘demonised as a racist, bigoted party’.

'Trump needs help colour matching': US beauty blogger offers makeup tips for US President

The American beauty blogger at the forefront of the male makeup movement believes that President Donald Trump could do with some help colour-matching his makeup.

Manny Gutierrez, aka Manny Mua, said on Good Morning Britain: “I think he really needs help colour matching. We could definitely help him out in that realm for sure.”

The US makeup superstar has amassed a following of 4.6 million people on Instagram with his popular makeup tutorials and believes that, “boys deserve just as much cosmetic recognition.”

Meet the adventurer who conquered 'Savage Mountain' - then had a G&T

I was worried if I took champagne it might explode on the way up because of the [air] pressure

– A lot of thought went into Jake's mountaintop tipple

Adventurer Jake Meyer, already in the record books after conquering Everest at just 21, celebrated scaling one of the most dangerous peaks in the world by trying for another achievement: having the highest-altitude cocktail in history.

After failed attempts to climb K2 in 2009 and 2016, last year it was third time lucky for Jake, making him only the tenth ever Brit to reach the top.

"Having a gin and tonic at the top I thought was a perfect way to celebrate," he told Good Morning Britain.

Son calls for justice for mum convicted of killing 'morally corrupt' father

A woman jailed for bludgeoning her husband of nearly 40 years to death is appealing to reduce her murder conviction to manslaughter.

In 2011, Georgiana Challen - otherwise known as Sally - was found guilty of murdering her 61-year-old husband Richard Challen after hitting him 22 times with a hammer. She was sentenced to life in prison.

Last year, the 64-year-old won the right to challenge her conviction, and appealed for her case to take on new evidence which will look at nearly 40 years of psychological abuse she had allegedly suffered in the hands of her husband.