TV hosts were able to sit next to one another on the sofa again as government COVID restrictions ended in England.
Susannah Reid and Richard Madeley were sat closer together than usual on today's Good Morning Britain after over a year of social distancing.
The doctor and mother-of-two admitted that as a medical professional the rising COVID infection rates make her feel wary about the lifting of all restrictions.
The 60-year-old Sky newsreader – who was suspended for breaking lockdown rules – has been handing out meals in north London.
Experts told ministers they must take action to mitigate the risk of a breakdown in adherence to lockdown restrictions.
Lord True complained that people are not keeping two metres apart like they did in the first coronavirus lockdown.
The professional dancers are husband and wife but cannot come with in two metres of each other as they are in separate bubbles.
The Irish pop twins told the rocker that he should 'realise what you gotta do and wear a mask' in public spaces.
The ITV soap showed characters Sally Metcalfe and Debbie Webster adhering to government guidelines by wearing face coverings while out shopping.
The soap star admitted the social distancing measures were a "pain" and he feels frustrated waiting around between takes.
"We need to be playing to full capacity audiences going forward," the singer-songwriter said.
The stars of the BBC soap have been simulating kisses with a perspex screen in between them which will be digitally edited out before broadcast.
Fans watched the 'Play God' singer perform from five-person pens spaced two metres apart at an outdoor venue.
The 84-year-old festival organiser and farmer has said the 250,000 people who attend Glastonbury is too many people to allow for social distancing.
The professional dancer revealed she has been rehearsing wearing a visor, but it does affect her breathing.
New guidelines will allow cast and crew to form social bubbles to film in close contact when it is unavoidable – such as sex scenes and fight scenes.
The BBC show - usually filmed as an open event at historic venues - will go ahead this summer with a small invited audience.
The chairman of the Police Federation said he had dealt with “naked men, happy drunks, angry drunks, fights and more angry drunks”.
The BBC reality show will not be filmed this year due to social distancing restrictions in response to the coronavirus pandemic.
With so much uncertainty surrounding where things will stand with COVID-19 come November, voting by mail has become a major topic of discussion ahead of the presidential election. This year many Americans are likely to vote by mail for the first time, but there are a lot of questions about the process: Who’s allowed to vote by mail? How are mail-in ballots collected and counted? Does voting by mail lead to fraud? Yahoo News Senior Political Correspondent Jon Ward explains.