Michael Eavis, who founded Glastonbury Festival in 1970, has revealed which star he is in talks with to headline the festival in 2020.Read the full story ›
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn is to appear on the main Pyramid stage at this month's Glastonbury Festival.Read the full story ›
Glastonbury Festival will leave its home at Worthy Farm in 2019. It will then become The Variety Bazaar.Read the full story ›
Our Somerset correspondent's blog on the plans being discussed to move - temporarily - Glastonbury Festival to WiltshireRead the full story ›
The organiser of Glastonbury Festival, Michael Eavis, has pleaded guilty to polluting a river that runs through the festival site.
The incident happened in June 2014 when a giant slurry tank holding human waste sprung a leak, polluting the Whitelake river. The Environment Agency says a number of fish were killed and the river was polluted two and half miles downstream.
Mr. Eavis says he is extremely sorry and that the tank was relatively new. The company which owns the tank also said it had been inspected. Glastonbury Festival say the manufacturers have told them it was a freak accident.
The festival gives £2 million to local charities, including environmental ones, every year.
In a few weeks time the case of whether it's a category 1 or 2 offence will be decided - the potential fine will depend on which category.
The organisers of Glastonbury Festival are due in court today over their handling of human sewage.Read the full story ›
In an exclusive interview with ITV News, the founder of the Glastonbury Festival says he may have to move the event somewhere else - because landowners want an ever-increasing slice of money for renting their land.
Michael Eavis says it is becoming more and more difficult to negotiate terms and it would be hard for him to hit his target of raising £2 million for charity this year.
He also said that the planned break in the festival for 2017 had been scrapped.
You can watch David Woodland's report here:
In an exclusive interview with ITV News, Michael Eavis has revealed that the festival, which was due to take a year off in 2017 to allow the land to recover, will be taking place after all.
The fallow year has simply been postponed until 2018.
It's all to do with the negotiations with local farmers for the use of their land. So there will be a festival in 2016 and 2017 and then a break in 2018.
To find out more of what the festival founder told us, click here.
Glastonbury Festival founder Michael Eavis has had a train named after him at Paddington Station today.
The ceremony in London saw Mr Eavis' name and the Glastonbury logo put on a First Great Western train, which will run between London, Wales and the South West.
One of its stops is Castle Cary, the nearest station to the festival's site in Somerset. Fifty extra trains will be travelling this route during this year's event in June - the 45th year the festival has run.
Act confirmed for this year include Kanye West, the Foo Fighters and Motörhead.
Glastonbury Festival founder Michael Eavis is to be honoured by the music industry for his outstanding contribution.
The 78-year-old farmer, who first hosted an event on his land in Somerset in 1970, will be recognised for his achievements at a special fundraising dinner .
The award has been organised by the Music Industry Trusts (MITS) and will take place on November 3.
This summer's Glastonbury will be headlined by the likes of Arcade Fire, Metallica and Kasabian next month.