Petals fall from the dome of St Paul's cathedral during a minute's silence to remember the victims of the 7/7 bombings, on the tenth anniversary of the terror attack.
Just before a bomb went off on his No.30 bus on 7 July 2005, George Psaradakis had advised passengers to alight and walk because of traffic. "I wish all of them had got off," he tells Channel 4 News.
Seeing our camera and tripod, tourists around St Paul's and Aldgate constantly approach to ask what is going on. No need for any inquiries a decade ago as the streets fell empty.
A study by the Met Office suggests that hot summers are likely to become more common in the UK by the end of the century.
US comedian Bill Cosby admitted he obtained sedatives he intended to give to young women before sex, according to court documents.
London Underground and unions will negotiate to avoid 24-hour walkout due to start on Wednesday evening, which could mean "not a single train will run".
If Angela Merkel has her way, the euphoria in Athens about Sunday's referendum result will prove short lived. There is a discernible hardening of attitudes in Berlin.
Simon Danczuk, the MP who helped to expose the child sex abuse committed by Cyril Smith, tells Channel 4 News about his decision to step back from campaigning to seek help for depression.
The no vote in Greece may be causing political shock and awe but stock markets in Europe reacted with relative calm this morning. The same, however, can't be said for what has been happening in China.
Boko Haram militants are suspected of marking 100 days since Nigeria's election with two bloody attacks that kill 44 people in the Nigerian city of Jos, capital of the Plateau state.
Berlin had calculated that the Greek people would come to their senses and vote yes. The opposite happened - and Chancellor Merkel must now untangle a Gordian knot of a problem.
The government will want to give clear advice to tourists heading for Greece (in a few weeks' time that includes quite a few MPs, I understand, who have holidays booked there).
Why did Varoufakis go? The official reason, on his blog, was pressure from creditors. But there are a whole host of other reasons that made it easier for him to decide to yield to it.
Despite a resounding no vote in the referendum, Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis announces on Monday he is stepping down to ease the way to a new aid deal.
Zoe Konstantopoulou, senior Syriza politician and speaker of the Greek parliament, tells Channel 4 News that a no vote in the country's referendum is the beginning of a new era for Europe.