Every parent must wonder at some point: just what is my baby thinking?
An innovative research programme, based in Brighton, is now attempting to answer that question - looking through the eyes of toddlers.
Andy Dickenson reports and speaks to Alice Skelton, from University of Sussex, and mothers Anna Ford and Natalie Davis.
Police are investigating the theft of 16 iMac computers, together worth more than £15,000, from the University of Sussex in Falmer Road, Brighton.
They are thought to have been stolen by intruders who entered a building between 5.45pm and 9.30pm on Monday, 27 January.
The theft was discovered by a cleaner early the next day.
Marine biologists are celebrating the birth of 25 baby cuttlefish - the first ever second generation offspring to be born at the Sea Life Centre in Brighton.
They are being used for research into camouflage by Sussex University as they have the ability to change their skin patterns in less than a second.
Andy Dickenson went to see them in action and spoke to cuttlefish researcher Kerry Perkins.
Marine biologist Kerry Perkins explains why baby cuttlefish, born in Brighton's Sea Life Centre, could prove to be so beneficial.
Marine biologists are celebrating the birth of 25 baby cuttlefish. The tiny creatures are the first ever second generation offspring to be born at the Sea Life Centre in Brighton.
Researchers are studying heir amazing ability to camouflage themselves for possible use by the military.
A batch of cuttlefish eggs laid by adults that were themselves born at Brighton Sea Life Centre have begun to hatch out.
Twenty-five babies have so far been born. They will be part of a study by the University of Sussex to look at how cuttlefish are able to change their skin patterns for camouflage.
Curator Carey Duckhouse said, "We have provided a special laboratory in the Brighton Sea Life Centre which University researchers are using to learn more about how the cuttlefish brain passes such swift and precise instructions to its body.
"They are genuinely amazing and fascinating creatures and the fact that we are now captive-rearing them means we can provide plenty of subjects for the University's research and rotate them regularly to ensure they suffer no ill effects."
A sit in at the University of Sussex ended in eviction today.
The protest occupation was in the Terrace Room in Bramber House - the main student services building on the Sussex campus.
The eviction of the 25 remaining occupiers followed a High Court hearing where an eviction order was issued.
The protest was in relation to the University's plans to work with external partners for catering and facilities management.
The diaries of the writer Virginia Woolf have been bought by the University of Sussex at a Sotheby's auction. The diaries reveal personal details of the author's final years, giving an insight into her daily life.
Virginia Woolf lived in Lewes in Sussex in the early 1900s.
The University of Sussex was able to raise the £60,000 for the journals with the help of the V&A/MLA Purchase Grant Fund, the Friends of the National Libraries and individual donors.
A man has been arrested in connection with an attack on a Conservative MP near Brighton as he arrived at a talk on squatting.
Mike Weatherley, MP for Hove in East Sussex, had rocks and tomatoes thrown at him as he attended the event at the University of Sussex on November 14.
He was invited to talk about his involvement in changing the law to criminalise squatting but was surrounded by a mob of non-students before the debate could start.
Security officials barricaded him and his staff in a room until the police arrived and took him away to safety in a van.
One of Mr Weatherley's team suffered a slight injury caused by a stone which had been thrown, according to police.
Sussex Police said that a 24-year-old man from Brighton was arrested on suspicion of affray and he remains in custody.
Mr Weatherley has been campaigning for squatting to be criminalised since his election to Parliament in 2010.
VIDEO: Increasing numbers of graduates are becoming disillusioned with the value of their degrees in the job market, according to a study. Thousands have been attending graduation ceremonies this week. Our social affairs correspondent Christine Alsford reports on their search for jobs.