Hacking trial: Defence story so far
The trial of former News of the World journalists accused of a conspiracy to hack mobile phones is now well under way at the Old Bailey.
It is a long and complex trial and the jury of nine women and three men have been listening to many months of evidence.
The defendants deny all the charges and you can find answers to basic questions about the trial here.
This page is a summary of the defence case - latest coverage at the top. The prosecution case wrapped up in the first week of February.
Rebekah Brooks in the witness box
The defence cases in the hacking trial began on 20 February with Rebekah Brooks, the former News of the World and Sun editor.
Ex-Guantanamo detainee Moazzam Begg arrested by terror police
The latest arrests are part of a wider pattern and an increasing focus on Syria - there were 16 such arrests in January alone compared with 24 in the whole of last year.
We know that hundreds of people are going over to Syria.
Immigration debate over powers to deport foreign criminals
Home Secretary Theresa May has tabled an eleventh-hour amendment to her own Immigration Bill which is designed to strengthen powers to strip nationality from people suspected of involvement in terrorism.
It comes amid attempts by a cross-party group of backbenchers to make it easier to deport some foreign-born criminals. So what's the difference between the two proposals - and does it actually matter?
Lee Rigby killer Michael Adebolajo makes appeal bid
A criminal appeal takes between six weeks and three months to come to hearing - but there is no guarantee that Adebolajo will get one.
His team will have to file papers to the court setting out all the reasons why the conviction is unsafe which will have to relate to some part of the trial being unfair.
Whole-life terms 'not wrong in principle', court hears
This appeal really matters because of its legal and political implications. In the wake of last year's European court ruling, some trial judges are no longer clear whether they can still lock up an offender and throw away the key - so it's the Court of Appeal's role to set new guidance.
That guidance will take into account what Parliament has said about the issue, case law down the years, and consider whether Strasbourg has any role to play in the matter.
TPims anti-terror measures may be 'withering on the vine’ - MPs
By the end of this month six TPim suspects will be free - meaning there is only one man still subject to the monitoring conditions. Given the secrecy around the system, you can never be sure that there isn't another suspect we don't know about.
Control orders - the more restrictive regime that came before TPims - had many opponents who said the house-arrest style conditions were unjust and oppressive.
Court of Appeal ignores Strasbourg ruling on police detention
The Court of Appeal has backed the police over "pre-emptive" arrests during the 2011 Royal Wedding - and refused to follow a European Court ruling on the issue.
Judges said the Metropolitan Police had the power to hold people on the day of the marriage
Crime stats: The truth is out there
Last week, the UK Statistics Authority, the watchdog that oversees the publication of official data, said it could no longer approve crime figures based on information recorded by the police in England and Wales.
The report said that there was accumulating evidence that the figures may not be reliable - and they needed to be thoroughly overhauled.
Police Federation: Pulling it out of the past
Every year, there are two places where you will find a rowdy audience willing to boo and heckle. The first is the pantomime. The second is the Police Federation annual conference - as soon as a Home Secretary walks on stage.
Notwithstanding the fact that Theresa May didn't get jeered this year (it was such a surprise, some newspapers thought the lack of boos to be newsworthy), the expectation of such a performance only serves to confirm to the Police Federation's critics that it is a dinosaur-like organisation stuck in the dark ages of industrial relations.