SWIMMERS and beachgoers are being reminded what yellow buoys along the BCP beach fronts mean ahead of a busy weekend.
Sainsbury’s set for court battle after refusing access to man’s assistance cat
Johnny Depp lawyer says Heard’s domestic abuse claims are ‘act of cruelty to true survivors’
Carole Anne Wilson, from Wrexham in Wales, said people on low incomes needed an increase in Universal Credit, not one-off payments
Time is fast running out for the thousands of people still in the besieged city of Severodonetsk and the odds are very much against them. The city has come under intense and sustained bombardment over the past few days as the two sides slug it out for control.
Award-winning author and cook Deborah Madison, chef and Native American foods educator Freddie Bitsoie and other fascinating guests led a day of discussion around food and farming
A planned strike at two London Underground stations over the Jubilee weekend has been suspended. Members of the Rail, Maritime and Transport union (RMT) at Green Park and Euston Tube stations had planned to walk out on 3 June in a row over allegations of bullying. RMT added if no immediate improvements are seen and the review does not lead to a just settlement, the strike action will take place on a different day instead.
‘Twenty years ago, when we were trying to sell the show, no one thought that this would work’
The Isle of Wight Council this week told the County Press they may have to move homeless families to the mainland.
JOHNNY DEPP V AMBER HEARD: Over six weeks of testimony, jury heard from string of witnesses including the couple’s friends, psychiatric experts, surgeons and the actors themselves. Testimony painted captivating and disturbing portrait of a doomed marriage, laying bare violent fights, drug use and vicious words to each other. Here are some of most dramatic moments
They bring more sporty driving dynamics and a high specification.
Shetland Islands Council is advertising for a head to work on the primary school on the island of Foula.
An Algerian military officer-turned-democracy activist has been deported from Spain and charged in Algeria in a case that human rights groups see as another sign of an ever-expanding crackdown on dissent
HAMPSHIRE police seized almost 250 knives and bladed articles during a week-long crackdown on violent crime.
Depeche Mode accept award in one of Andrew Fletcher's latest appearances
Unseen Queen documentary captures young Elizabeth playing for the cameras
The British government's 5 billion pound ($6.29 billion) windfall tax plan for oil and gas producers includes an incentive for those producers to pump more fossil fuels, riling climate activists who had called for the tax. Tax bills for oil and gas producers, including the new additional 25% levy on profits, can be reduced significantly with higher investment specifically in oil and gas projects. "Within the levy, a new 'super-deduction' style relief is being introduced to encourage firms to invest in oil and gas extraction in the UK," the government's Treasury said in a factsheet as it announced the plan on Thursday.
‘The GC’ had to pull out of the UK tour due to a pre-existing knee injury
Seven’s Mark Riley catches Covid just in time to miss plane to Quad summit. Plus: the West Australian prints Noongar edition for Reconciliation Week
Books about the late Philippine dictator Ferdinand Marcos and his brutal era of martial law are flying off the shelves, spurred by "panic buying" after his son and namesake won a May 9 presidential election. Ferdinand "Bongbong" Marcos Jr.'s presidency, set to begin on June 30, has many people worried about losing access to books and other accounts of his father's rule, given his family's decades-long effort to rehabilitate its name through what critics describe as a campaign of historical revisionism. "They are panic buying," Alexine Parreno said of her customers, many them parents buying books about martial law aimed at children.