Revival of charges against Hilton Botha forces police to draft in replacement
According to reports, officers who searched the home of the Olympic athlete after Reeva Steenkamp was killed are reported to have found steroids
Court hears Reeva Steenkamp was shot through bathroom door as details of tragic scene emerge
Love was clearly not in the air for everybody on Valentine's Day after a poll showed Taylor Swift's break-up hit "We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together" was the most popular song for karaoke fans yesterday.
The speed and voracity of concocted rage, and “bullying” claims, is startling
It seems that even astronomers have a romantic side.
Richard Clayderman, who has been called the 'Prince of Romance', has likely had many odd requests during his successful career as a musician, but surely none as strange as this.
There's a startling new figure from the Office for National Statistics: 7.63 million adults in the UK have never used the internet. That's 15 per cent. So who the devil are these technophobic weirdos who have never gone online? Roughly half, it seems, are over-75s and/or defined as disabled, and not in a position to use a computer. But the others? We're so accustomed to emailing, Googling, wikipeeking, app-wrangling, tweeting and Facebooking, we find it hard to imagine going without. It's not a matter of cost, either. What remain of the nation's libraries are filled all day with citizens using the borough's computers, gratis.
Literary speed-dating is big in the US. Miranda Kiek tries it out in London
Lips locked at all times - including for bathroom breaks and meals - is the less than romantic challenge facing Thai couples trying for the kiss to blow away all kisses at a Valentine's Day marathon.
Terry Kirby selects the best Valentine's bottles
Some days its media can talk of little else
The boundaries of romance have spread, and family life has evolved. Lisa Appignanesi argues that the greatest story ever told now springs modern surprises on readers
Media on Monday
His impending gay marriage means Patrick Wolf's new album is very different to its angry predecessors. Elisa Bray meets him