Daniel Waterman is one to watch. The 21 year-old animator has recently completed work on the feature film Africa United.
Released today by Pathé International, the team behind Slumdog Millionaire, it follows the epic journey of a group of children who cross the continent to take part in the opening ceremony of the World Cup.
Mr Waterman, a third-year 3D character animation student at Staffordshire University, runs Carse & Waterman Productions with fellow student Gary Carse.
Manchester mum Sherry Ashworth has published her ninth book for teenagers.
Titled Revolution, it is about the protests that follow plans to close a school. Mrs Ashworth, 57, who lives in Whitefield, tells People: "The idea was one that had been within me for a very long time. It started with an experience I had at university where there was a lot of student discontent. I was appalled at how good intentions can become derailed.
"These things that happen to you which you don't have the answers to, are the things that you want to explore in fiction."
Pensioner William Kaczynski has dedicated the past 20 years to ensuring that the Holocaust is never forgotten.
Mr Kaczynski, a 74 year-old retired hat maker, is putting together a book featuring postcards, letters, envelopes and exit visas from the War. The book, which includes both dialogue and pictures, is being sponsored by the British Library. Born in Germany, he came to England with his parents in 1936.
She was responsible for producing some of the BBC's most interesting programmes. Now Gaby Koppel is making a name for herself as an author.
The former TV producer has won the Christopher Little Literary Agency (CLLA) Award 2010. The competition is open to students in the final term of City University's MA in Creative Writing (novels) course.
Daniel Grodner is the chairman of a charity - and he is only 15 years old. Daniel, who has hypo-thyroid disorder, is the chair of Medikidz, a charity which provides an array of medical information for children and helps them through various medical conditions. It does this with the aid of five Superhero comic characters from outer space who explain what the condition is, how it is treated and what will happen during the course of the treatment.
Teenagers Emma and Jonathan Delin are paying a fitting tribute to their father, who died suddenly of a heart attack last year, by putting on a concert in his memory.
Paul Delin collapsed last May after a game of tennis. He was 44. Just two days earlier, the family was celebrating after Jonathan and Emma's mother Karen received the all-clear after suffering from a rare cancer, sarcoma.
Emma, 16, and Jonathan, 14, are both pupils at King Solomon High School in Essex.
Comedian Dave Cohen, a writer on the hit BBC panel show Have I Got News For You, is taking to the stage this evening for the first time in 15 years.
Mr Cohen, 52, will be performing My Life As A Footnote - an epic poem or, as he puts it, a string of rhyming gags, about young love, great music - and pop star Phil Collins.
In the 50-minute set, he tells of when he was once "spared a prison sentence" by Collins after being caught up in a potential financial scandal while helping to organise the World of Music Arts and Dance (WOMAD) music festival.
Finally, some good news for the pensions industry amid the backdrop of uncertain policy reforms. Pensions expert Ros Altmann has joined the Saga Group in the newly-created position of Director-General to help improve the lives of the over-50s.
Indian sculptor Anish Kapoor and architects Lord Norman Foster and Zaha Hadid are just a few of the high-profile names taking part in a unique art project spearheaded by Caroline Esdaile and her family, which aims to raise money for young adults with autism.
Art Exchange, started by mother-of-three Mrs Esdaile, together with her late mother Trude Reiss and her daughter Kate, aims to promote dialogue between celebrity artists and groups of autistic people who attend the Resources for Autism Adult Studio in north London.