15 April 2012
Last updated at 17:16
Belfast, the city that built the Titanic, has unveiled a memorial garden containing the names of all of the victims who died when the liner sank in the Atlantic, 100 years ago.
The Belfast memorial garden contains a nine-metre-wide plinth bearing five bronze plaques engraved with the names of the victims. It is the first time the names of everyone who died have been recorded on one monument.
The memorial was unveiled by 12-year-old Jack Martin, the great, great nephew of the ship's doctor, Dr John Simpson. He said he was proud to be keeping the memory of his ancestor alive.
A cruise ship visits the disaster site 100 years after the Titanic hit an iceberg in the western Atlantic Ocean. Two cruise ships, the MS Balmoral from Southampton and the Azamara Journey from New York, met at the site.
Wreaths were thrown into the Atlantic at the site of the wreck from MS Balmoral, while passengers also held a minute's silence.
About 1,300 passengers, ranging from millionaires to poor emigrants, and about 900 crew were on board the Titanic when it sank on its maiden voyage.
Events marking the disaster were held in Halifax, the Canadian port city from where ships sailed to retrieve bodies from the icy Atlantic waters.
Some 150 of Titanic's 1,514 victims are buried at Fairview Cemetery in Halifax.
On Saturday night, a commemorative concert at Belfast's Waterfront Hall brought together stars from music and film, including the Titanic Drums, Joss Stone and Bryan Ferry.
In Lichfield, Staffordshire, 1,500 candles were laid at the foot of the statue of Edward Smith, the Titanic's captain, which has stood in the town's Beacon Park since 1914.