A man thought to have known Khloemae Loy fell from the hotel and remains in a critical condition.Read more
Boris Johnson says “we have got to keep doing better” on tackling racism.
A falling tree in Ealing nearly collapsed on to pedestrians at a crossroads.
Pubs across London are preparing to open under new government guidelines.
Hundreds of arrests have taken place after a secret chat application used by criminals was busted.
BBC News, London
Guns, class A drugs and more than £13m have been recovered in the "most signficant operation" the Metropolitan Police Service has ever launched.
The opeartion comes after a top-secret communications system used by criminals to trade drugs and guns has been "successfully penetrated" by the National Crime Agency (NCA).
"International" organised cirminals are among 171 people arested after messages on EncroChat were intercepted and decoded.
Officers disrupted murder plots, arrested some of London’s longest-standing and most dangerous criminals, Police said.
More than £13.4m in cash has been siezed, including £5m in one operation alone - the largest single cash seizure the Met has ever made.
Officers have recovered 16 firearms, including Scorpion submachine guns and revolvers, seized more than 500 rounds of ammunition, 37 encrypted devices, 620kgs of Class A drugs and 19kgs of Class B drugs.
The NCA worked with forces across Europe on the UK's "biggest and most significant" law enforcement operation.
One investigation "clearly demonstrates the link between international organised crime and serious violence across London," police said.
Met Police Commissioner Cressida Dick said: “This operation is the most significant activity, certainly in my career, we have ever carried out against serious and organised criminality across London.
"Through this work with our international partners, we have significantly developed our understanding of organised criminality in London and the ways in which some of our most prolific and dangerous offenders operate.
This is just the beginning, there are many more people we are investigating. We know who they are and we have seen what they are doing and who they are doing it with."
The National Crime Agency has penetrated a top secret communication system used by organised criminals.
A London director has created a short film which explores the consequences of drug supply on young people in the capital.
Fair Trade follows the life of 15-year-old Jason Bojai who is groomed by an exploitative gang in south London.
It also highlights how middle-class and recreational drug users are one of the main drivers of drug supply, adding to gang activity across the city.
The film was created by Leon Oldstrong in association with the Met Police.
The director said it had been "a challenging film for me as I believe there are too many films that portray the Black experience and gang culture as synonymous, however I felt that it was well past due to address the role of white middle-class drug use in youth violence".
Det Ch Supt Simon described the film as "a powerful reminder of the true cost of illegal drugs".
Local Democracy Reporting Service
A grieving relative has called for those whose loved ones died in the Grenfell Tower fire to be added to the list of people allowed to attend the Inquiry when it resumes next week.
The second phase of the inquiry was put on hold in March when the coronavirus lockdown started.
It is due to resume on Monday, but there will be just a handful of people there to protect people from coronavirus and maintain social distancing.
Nabil Choucair lost six family members at Grenfell Tower three years ago and he feels that relatives should be at the inquiry when witnesses give evidence- even if numbers have to be restricted because of the coronavirus crisis.
He said he wanted to be at the inquiry “for them to see our faces. We are the families that have had families taken from us”.
Mr Choucair’s mother, Sirria, was amongst the 72 people who died at Grenfell Tower in June 2017.
He also lost his sister Nadia, brother-in-law Bassem and three young nieces Mierna, 13, Fatima who was 11 and three-year-old Zainab who lived on the 22nd floor.
The inquiry is resuming with very limited numbers for now.
It means that only the chairman of the panel Sir Martin Moore-Bick and his colleague, Thouria Istephan, the inquiry’s lawyer Richard Millett QC, the witness giving evidence and their lawyer will be there.
Lawyer Christian Weaver posts videos online teaching the law in 60 seconds.
A third man has been charged with the murder of a young father shot in the head in south west London.
Kyle Kelson, 25, was found with a gunshot wound to the head on Brocks Drive, North Cheam, Sutton, just after 01:00 BST on 19 June.
Despite treatment he was pronounced dead at the scene. No arrests have been made.
Gary Hayde, 34, of Cheam was charged on Saturday his murder.
Luke Matthews, 28 of Ifield, Crawley, West Sussex and Aaron McGrath 27 of Sutton, have also been charged with murder.
Both have been remanded in custody to appear at the Old Bailey on Tuesday, 30 June.
A218 London both ways severe disruption, at Merton Road.
A218 London - A218 Buckhold Road in Wandsworth closed in both directions at the Merton Road junction, because of a burst water pipe. Diversion in operation - affecting bus routes 39, 156 and N87.
To report traffic and travel incidents dial 0330 123 0184 at any time
The mother of two sisters stabbed to death in a Wembley park spoke to the BBC's Martin Bashir.
London councils are having to pay landlords financial incentives to get them to accept tenants on benefits.
Charities have criticised the move, saying the money would be better spent on social housing.
Before the introduction of Universal Credit, Housing Benefit was paid directly to landlords.
Appearing before Parliament's Work and Pension's Committee, London Council's executive member for welfare and Brent Council leader, Cllr Muhammed Butt, told MPs they'd been left with little choice.