NCA head in warning to criminals
The head of "Britain's FBI" has warned the Mr Bigs of the underworld there will be "no-one beyond the reach" of the new crime-fighting agency on the day it goes live.
With a budget of nearly half-a-billion pounds a year, the National Crime Agency (NCA) will lead the fight against the estimated 37,000 criminals involved in serious and organised crime that hits the UK.
More than 4,000 NCA officers will tackle crime under four commands, organised crime, economic crime, border policing and child exploitation and online protection, alongside a National Cyber Crime Unit.
15-minute care visits 'on the rise'
Elderly and disabled people who receive "flying" care visits are being forced to choose between staying thirsty and going to the toilet, a charity has warned.
Leonard Cheshire Disability lambasted the practice of care workers spending just 15 minutes with the disabled or elderly people in need of care.
The charity said the number of 15-minute care visits are on the rise, despite "major concerns" the short visits "deprive" people of essential care.
PM poised for ministerial reshuffle
Prime Minister David Cameron is poised for a ministerial reshuffle as Downing Street confirmed the resignations of two further members of the Government.
Cabinet Office minister Chloe Smith and deputy chief whip John Randall stepped down from their positions ahead of the Conservative shake-up which is expected today.
On Friday, Simon Burns quit as transport minister to launch a bid to be a Commons Deputy Speaker.
May faces quiz over Al-libi arrest
Home Secretary Theresa May is to be questioned by MPs over why one of the world's most wanted al Qaida terror suspects - captured by US special forces this weekend - was given asylum in Britain.
According to reports Anas al-Libi, who was seized on Saturday in the Libyan capital Tripoli, arrived in Britain in the mid-1990s and lived in Manchester after being granted political asylum.
The 49-year-old was accused by the US of involvement in the 1998 American embassy bombings in east Africa which killed more than 220 people.
GCHQ techniques 'not disclosed'
Controversial intelligence-gathering techniques used by the UK's GCHQ eavesdropping agency were not disclosed to the Cabinet or the National Security Council (NSC), a former minister has claimed.
Chris Huhne said he was kept in the dark about the Tempora spy programme and the British use of the American Prism system despite being a member of both top-level bodies.
The disgraced ex-Liberal Democrat MP said the first he knew of the activities was when documents detailing them were leaked by US whistleblower Edward Snowden to The Guardian.
Energy lobbyist regulation urged
All energy firm lobbyists should face regulation, Ed Miliband said as the Opposition raised questions about ministers' relationships with the "big six" firms.
Mr Miliband is braced for a co-ordinated industry backlash against his pledge to freeze energy bills for 20 months if Labour takes power at the 2015 general election.
He said the Government's Lobbying Bill would fail to cover the activities of the energy giants' in-house staff or provide sufficient sanctions to be effective.
Royal mail shares 'undervalued'
Investors have been rushing to buy shares in Royal Mail ahead of tomorrow's midnight deadline, hoping to enjoy instant profits amid reports the company has been undervalued.
The shares have been priced at between £2.60 and £3.30 but are expected to rise in value when the company floats on the stock market.
The company is currently valued at £3.3 billion but analysts at Panmure Gordon say it could be worth as much as £4.5 billion, the Daily Telegraph reported.
Education is precious - Malala
The Pakistani schoolgirl who was shot by the Taliban believes that British girls take their education for granted.
Malala Yousafzai, now 16, angered the Taliban with her public, outspoken and courageous pleas for girls to be educated. She was shot by a gunman who boarded her school bus in the valley of Swat in northwest Pakistan a year ago.
The bullet went into her left eye socket but missed her brain.
Mentally ill's plight highlighted
People with severe mental illness are "significantly more likely" than the general population to report the police have been unfair or disrespectful, new research has shown.
Many people with mental health problems told a UK survey they were not being believed when they attempted to report a crime or seek help.
And many were reluctant to report crimes to police or other professionals, saying they feared their illness would be used to discredit them or they would be sectioned, the study by charities and academics found.
US 'pleased' with Syria progress
US Secretary of State John Kerry has said that the United States and Russia are "very pleased" with the progress made so far in destroying Syria's chemical weapons stocks.
Mr Kerry, speaking at a press conference with Russian foreign minister Sergey Lavrov in Indonesia, said Syrian President Bashar Assad's regime deserved credit for its compliance with the UN Security Council resolution calling for the elimination of the weapons.
He added Assad was not off the hook, but needs to continue to comply with UN demands.