Furious Downing Street sources attack Labour leader for derailing the Prime Minister's planned Commons vote on military action
Indian navy divers have recovered the bodies of four sailors who were trapped inside a submarine damaged by twin explosions, a navy spokesman confirmed.
'I eat everything with four legs - apart from tables'
Eighteen sailors are trapped after an explosion in Mumbai naval yard
The Government has downplayed reports that it is considering controversial plants to annex its Trident nuclear base in Scotland amid a storm of protests from Scottish politicians.
Ringo Starr reveals 'Octopus’s Garden' is to be turned into a children’s book
Experts believe they may have solved the mystery over where aviator’s aircraft lies
As we prepare to celebrate the 70th anniversary of The Battle of the Atlantic tomorrow, Nicholas Milton speaks to a 90-year-old naval veteran about the psychological impact of fighting the Axis' stealthiest weapons
Labour leader faces big decision on whether to back £25bn renewal of nuclear deterrent
Image was captured from the International Space Station
Here it is, the monster of the depths, the sea-creature of nightmares, filmed for the first time in its natural habitat: the giant squid.
Edward Devenney was told he had betrayed his country and his colleagues
Latest play in series, written for Edinburgh, is tailored to win applause north of the border
Hollywood director James Cameron has completed his journey to the deepest point of the ocean.
When the actor Philip Madoc was awarded an honorary degree by the University of Glamorgan in 2001 he told the congregation that, in his time, he had played many distinguished parts – Lloyd George, Hitler, Trotsky, Othello, Dr Faustus, the Master of the Universe – but that he considered the honour now conferred upon him to be the greatest of all. The rapt attention with which his acceptance speech was heard was a mark not only of his stage presence but of the man's wit, modesty and natural charm. After the ceremony, he was mobbed by the graduates, their parents and teaching staff alike.
Countries encouraged profligate spending on arms that Athens could not afford, say critics