Clare Fallon is the North of England Correspondent for Channel 4 News.
Clare joined Channel 4 News in 2018 having spent almost two decades covering some of the biggest stories in the North of England for both television and radio news.
Most recently she was Social Affairs Correspondent for the BBC in the North West, where she covered the bomb attack at Manchester Arena in which 22 people were killed.
Clare was also responsible for a series of exclusive reports exposing the failings in the response to the death of Cumbria toddler, Poppi Worthington. Her work on the story was mentioned in the House of Commons.
Having previously worked for Sky News and ITV Granada, she covered the riots in Manchester and Liverpool in 2011 and worked extensively on the Rochdale grooming case, for which she won a Royal Television Society award.
Airports and ice rinks are among the places being prepared to house make-shift mortuaries across the country.
While the lockdown will be reviewed as planned next week, there’s no suggestion it will be lifted any time soon. So after two weeks, how are people coping with the strain of our new way of life?
All over the country people have been getting ready to clap their appreciation for carers.
Those front line staff being applauded are continuing to put themselves at risk across the country.
With the speed of testing for coronavirus being deemed an absolute priority, scientists in Liverpool are among those working to establish whether new 10-minute tests are accurate and can be rolled out for widespread use.
Heroes is perhaps an overused term these days, but that’s what people are calling NHS workers who are continuing to fight the pandemic.
Our North of England Correspondent, Clare Fallon, has been speaking to one nurse who works in an intensive care unit.
Parks, beaches and other public spaces around the country are being closed down.
Silent streets, shuttered shops and cafes, no meeting up with family or friends.
The brother of the Manchester Arena bomber has been found guilty of murdering 22 people and injuring hundreds of others.
This looks like the biggest sustained give-away since the early nineties, according to the Office for Budget Responsibility.
There’s a stark warning tonight – about the scale of the threat we face from flooding in the future and about the immense toll it could take on mental health.
Despite today’s Government announcement – there’s still a lot of confusion about what to expect IF the outbreak does get a lot worse – and how to protect ourselves, and those who are most vulnerable. With so many questions and precious few answers.
Communities faced with flooding have been warned tonight that it could last for another 10 days.
Two severe ‘danger-to-life’ flood warnings remain in place for Ironbridge and Shrewsbury, as the River Severn continues to rise.