Four secondary ticket-selling websites have agreed to be more transparent, following pressure from the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA).
Pharrell Williams denies copying Marvin Gaye's Got to Give It Up for the hit single Blurred Lines, but says he may have been "channelling... that late-70s feeling".
The Spy Who Loved School Dinners and The Silly Book of Side-Splitting Stuff win 2015's Blue Peter Book Awards, as young readers celebrate World Book Day.
Veteran actresses June Whitfield and Jan Harvey will star in key one-off roles in the BBC soap later this year.
Artist Gerhard Richter, actress Maxine Peake and musician FKA Twigs join the line-up for this year's Manchester International Festival.
The 1959 plane crash that claimed the lives of three rock 'n' roll stars, including Buddy Holly, could be investigated afresh by US transport safety experts.
Bruce Willis will make his Broadway debut in a stage adaptation of Stephen King novel Misery.
A venue that cancelled a gig by controversial jazz saxophonist Gilad Atzmon is criticised for giving in to bullying.
BBC radio presenter Nihal criticises diversity at Radio 1 and 1Xtra, claiming "nothing has changed" since Greg Dyke called the BBC "hideously white" in 2001.
Most prominent papers back the BBC's film on Delhi gang rape, but others see it as "anti-women".
Former Australian Idol winner and X Factor judge Guy Sebastian will be Australia's first ever entrant in the Eurovision Song Contest.
Tracey Ullman is to return to the BBC with her own comedy series, some 30 years after she was a regular face on British TV.
Emma Watson confirms that Dan Stevens and Luke Evans are joining her for the live action movie version of the Disney classic.
The Smithsonian museum group in Washington DC has banned the fashionable photography aid, the selfie stick, to "protect visitors" in crowded conditions.
A controversial pornographic artwork on display in London can only be viewed through a peephole, to prevent it being seen by minors.
A play about four generations of women growing up in Croatia after World War Two wins a prestigious playwriting prize for women.
Award-winning children's author Mal Peet dies after after being diagnosed with cancer, aged 67.
Jennifer Lawrence will play war photographer Lynsey Addario in a film directed by Steven Spielberg and based on Addario's memoir.
The sequel to hit 2012 comedy The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel tops the UK and Ireland box office chart on its first weekend on release.
Will Smith's crime caper Focus debuts at number one on the North American box office chart, knocking Fifty Shades of Grey off the top spot.
Headliner Lionel Richie suggests a roof might be the solution to a rainy Glastonbury festival.
Portishead, alt-J and Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds are named as the headline acts for the Latitude Festival, which will also feature hot tubs and lake swimming.
Before being taken to hospital, Suge Knight tells a Los Angeles judge that he is suffering from blindness and other health issues.
The chair of the BBC Trust suggests an external regulator could take over its role as overseer of the corporation.
The BBC has spent 29% less on stars earning more than £100,000 a year over the past five years, an independent review reveals.
Broadcaster Paul Gambaccini backs a 28-day limit on the use of police bail after saying he was the victim of a "witch-hunt".
A special treat for fans, as Cressida Cowell reads a sneak extract from her next book in the How To Train Your Dragon series.
Talking Movies' Tom Brook meets the director of the documentary How to Change the World - a film which focuses on the early days of Greenpeace.
She has won Oscars for her roles in The English Patient and Chocolat, but Juliette Binoche will next be seen next on the stage in a London production of Antigone.
It was an enormous hit in the 1970s, and this Sunday Poldark will return to our TV screens in a new adaptation.