People in Portsmouth are being warned of tightened security - and road closures - ahead of Donald Trump's visit to the city next week.Read the full story ›
LCT 7074 survived when most others were scrapped. She once carried 10 tanks and their crews across the Channel.Read the full story ›
The idea is to put up the memorial plaques along the streets where they lived.Read the full story ›
Marie Scott worked as a switchboard operator in 1944 and has now been given France's highest military honour.Read the full story ›
Two D-Day veterans from the South have parachuted out of a plane for charity.
Ted Pieri and Fred Glover are in their 90s and today they completed the challenge at the Old Sarum Airfield near Salisbury.
They were joined in their venture by a Chelsea Pensioner who has notched up almost 100 skydives.
As Chloe Oliver reports.
Chloe spoke to Fred Glover and Edward 'Ted' Pieri, both World War Two veterans. She also spoke to Mike Smith, a Chelsea Pensioner.
In 1944 thousands of ships set off from the coast of southern England, part of a huge sea, air and land assault on Nazi-occupied France.
Most of the troops were from Britain, Canada and America.
Well, now, not many surviving veterans are able to make the journey back to the beaches to attend commemorative events.
One veteran, though, lives just a few hundred yards from the German pill-box he stormed back then.
Derek Johnson went to meet him ahead of today's D-Day anniversary.
Derek spoke to Leon Gautier, D-Day veteran.
A D-Day veteran from Waterlooville in Hampshire will be awarded the highest French honour at a special ceremony today.
Ted Turner who's now eighty nine helped Canadian troops secure a beachhead during the invasion of France in June 1944.
Today he'll be awarded the Legion d'Honneur at an event in Southsea. He's among the first in the country to receive the award.
We spoke to Ted ahead of the ceremony in our Meridian studios last week.
A Waterlooville churchgoer who stormed the Normandy beaches on D-Day will receive the highest honour the French government can give.Read the full story ›
One of the biggest regrets of Henry Hector's life is that he never really got to to know his dad or learn about the role he played as a sailor on D-Day.
Now, 70 years after the invasion, he's finding out more thanks to a diary his father wrote as he crossed the channel to France.
What he described has brought him and history to life. Richard Jones reports.
ITV Meridian has been named as the News Programme of the Year at the EDF Energy London & South of England Media Awards. Programme director Lisa Nichols accepts the award on behalf of the team.