After over 50 years, Disney is bringing a "spoon full of sugar" back with a live action remake of Mary Poppins.
The 1964 film starring Dame Julie Andrews and Dick van Dyck is a much-loved classic, known for its catchy songs and tap-dancing routines.
The Hollywood Reporter confirmed the new tale will be set around 20 years after the original and will be based on the books by Poppins creator PL Travers.
The film will again be a musical, although a reboot of songs like Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious is not guaranteed.
It is not known who will step into Andrews' iconic shoes for the lead role but Rob Marshall, who directed Into The Woods and Pirates Of The Caribbean: On Stranger Tides for Disney, will lead the project.
Marc Shaiman and Scott Wittman, who worked on Hairspray and Smash, will compose new original songs.
Walt Disney and Ms Travers had a famously rocky relationship, which has been documented in the Tom Hanks and Emma Thompson film Saving Mr Banks.
The British author did not want her books to be turned into animated musicals.
It is understood Disney is working with her estate ahead of the new movie.
Disney is working on a number of other remakes of classic films including The Jungle Book and an Aladdin prequel.
Bill Cosby's accusers are to give details of sexual abuse allegations in a television special which is to air in the US later this week.
Actress Louisa Moritz and model Beverly Johnson are among those who were interviewed for the special which airs on A&E on Thursday night.
The women are expected to detail the claims made against the entertainer and the damage to Cosby's career and image in Cosby: The Women Speak.
More than two dozen women have accused Cosby of sexually assaulting them, sometimes after they had been drugged.
A defamation suit in Massachusetts and a civil sexual-assault case in California are pending.
Cosby, who has never been charged with a crime, has acknowledged having sex with many women and obtaining Quaaludes to use during sex. He has denied some of the claims.
Earlier this week it emerged that the 78-year-old has asked a judge to dismiss a lawsuit by a event organiser AIG which is seeking to avoid paying for his defence against defamation claims by some of the women.
AIG sued Cosby in Massachusetts and California in June over homeowner's insurance policies it issued to him in those states.
It said these provide coverage for personal injury claims, which include defamation, but not for personal injury claims arising from "sexual, physical or mental abuse".
Cosby is defending against defamation lawsuits by Tamara Green, Therese Serignese, Linda Traitz in Massachusetts, and the model Janice Dickinson in California, spurred by denials by the entertainer or his representatives of claims of sexual misconduct.
In a Monday filing in the federal court in Springfield, Massachusetts, Cosby said he would face "substantial prejudice" by being forced to defend simultaneously against AIG over the policies, and against the women over the defamation claims.
"Forcing Mr Cosby to fight a four-front battle would demonstrate AIG's complete disregard for the best interests of Mr Cosby," his lawyers wrote.
"Not only does AIG's action bolster the underlying plaintiffs, who will perceive Mr Cosby as under attack even from his supposed backers, but it splits Mr Cosby's focus and drains his resources."
Rapper Professor Green has told Sky News how coping with his father's suicide made him campaign for better mental health awareness.
The Read All About It singer, whose real name is Stephen Manderson, said he wants children to be taught about mental illness at school.
The 31-year-old's father took his own life when the singer was 24 and he has written lyrics about how it affected him.
"I think kids should be introduced to it from an early age so it's not something they're embarrassed to talk about," he said.
"The first thing people think about when you say 'mental health' is that first word, 'mental, mental, crazy'. That stigma still exists everywhere."
He said he has realised the "importance of using my voice for something other than self-benefit".
Green, who is married to Made In Chelsea star Millie Mackintosh, has written a biography, called Lucky, about his rise to fame after nearly losing his life when he was stabbed in the neck with a glass bottle.
"Some might call me lucky for having been stabbed. I look at it as being extremely lucky for still being here.
"The bottle went right past my carotid, it actually stopped at my jawbone.
"It was only that it was a bottle so there was two sides to it that it actually stopped."
Taylor Swift looks set to continue her domination of award ceremonies after being nominated in nine categories for the MTV Europe Music Awards.
The American singer received three nods for her single Bad Blood alone.
Justin Bieber follows closely behind with six nominations, boosted by the global success of his chart-topping track What Do You Mean?
Ed Sheeran has been named in four categories, including best UK and Ireland act, best male, best live act and best world stage.
Having announced their plans for a hiatus after their fifth album, One Direction - Niall Horan, Liam Payne, Harry Styles and Louis Tomlinson - are up for three prizes, for best UK and Ireland act, best pop and biggest fans.
The four-piece will face Swift, Bieber, 5 Seconds Of Summer and Ariana Grande in the battle for the best pop act.
Other British stars who are up for prizes include Ellie Goulding, James Bay, Mark Ronson and Jess Glynne, but their nods pale in comparison to Swift.
Little Mix were chosen by fans to be the wildcard in the best UK and Ireland act category.
The nominees were announced through MTV's Snapchat Discover channel, and fans can cast their votes at mtvema.com
The 2015 MTV EMAs will take place at the Mediolanum Forum in Milan on Sunday 25 October.
Britain should adopt a law banning very thin models from the catwalk, according to the chairwoman of a group of MPs.
Caroline Noakes MP, who heads the All Parliamentary Group on Body Image, said legislation should be considered if a voluntary code of conduct is not effective.
Several countries are demanding models should have a Body Mass Index (BMI) of at least 18 - 18.5 to take part in shows.
But the British Fashion Council insists BMI is not an accurate measurement for young women and the focus is on looking after models and encouraging health and wellbeing with nutritious food and drink provided backstage.
Rosie Nelson, 23, a naturally thin model who is a clothes size 8 to 10 with a BMI below the recommended level, said: "Personally, my BMI is less than 18, so if they brought in a standard, I would be rejected straight away.
"I think almost 90% of models have a BMI of less than 18, so every model would be out of a job. When I look in the mirror I see someone that is healthy and I am living by my own standard. I eat balanced meals, so I think I look good and healthy".
But at Hughes Models, a Plus-Sized Agency in Central London, women believe the catwalk should
reflect people of all shapes and sizes.
Elia Thompson, who modelled at the UK Plus Size Fashion Week said: "I definitely feel different body types should be represented because the world is filled with so many body shapes.
"They should look at the different brands and how much is sold so that they can decide".
Earlier this year France became the latest country to vote to criminalise the use of models who are dangerously thin. Those breaking the law face fines and up to six months in jail. Ms Noakes is pushing for Britain to follow suit.
As the industry eagerly awaits London Fashion Week the so-called size zero debate is again high on the agenda, with many insisting new legislation is the only thing that can force change.