As hospitals in England face more disruption from a junior doctors' strike, why isn't there a dispute in Wales?Read more
BBC Wales health correspondent
That brings our live page coverage of the junior doctors strikes to an end.
The two walk-outs on 26 and 27 April were the first time in the NHS's history that junior doctors have taken part in all-out strikes.
But as our health correspondent Nick Triggle says, with the government and BMA unwilling to give in, the dispute is certain to continue.
Now the second all-out strike has ended, attention turns to what happens next.
Both sides remain adamant they will not give in.
The government is maintaining nothing will stop it introducing the contract from this summer.
But sources at the British Medical Association said while they will spend the coming days and weeks considering their options, they are determined not to give in.
So what could happen?
Within the BMA everything from a rolling series of strikes to refusing to do paper work is being talked about.
Some doctors have even talked about encouraging mass resignations from the health service.
This dispute will certainly rumble on.
The second day of the first all-out junior doctors strikes in NHS history has just come to an end.
The doctors were striking over the imposition of a new contract.
Here's a recap of what happened during the two strikes, which took place from 08:00 BST to 17:00 on 26 and 27 April.
BBC News Channel
A fourth-year medical student has told the BBC medical students still want to become junior doctors despite ongoing dispute with the government.
He said students felt a "plethora of emotions", including "anger and frustration" at the government, but were in "complete solidarity" with junior doctors.
NHS England has released updated figures on today's junior doctor strike.
It said 78% of junior doctors who were expected to be working have not reported for duty today, but it said this figure includes other forms of absence such as sickness.
The figure is the same as yesterday.
It added that NHS analysis of the last industrial action - covering the period 6 to 8 April (when emergency cover was provided) - showed that on each day of the last strike 14,600 junior doctors were not at work, with about 12,800 of those (88%) actually on strike and the remainder absent for other reasons.
Kevin McGee, the chief executive of East Lancashire Hospitals Trust, told the BBC the effects of the strikes were starting to be felt.
This is the fifth action that we've seen. Over this last couple of days, we've cancelled in excess of 100 planned, elective procedures. If you put that on the back of the activity that we've already cancelled, it's getting to the point where it's becoming quite difficult going forward. So absolutely the strain is starting to tell with the level of activity that we've had to cancel over the previous strikes and this one."
House of Commons
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn compares the government’s plans to turn all schools into academies with Jeremy Hunt’s imposition of a new contract on junior doctors during Prime Minister's Questions.
Mr Corbyn said: “He has a health secretary that’s imposing a contract on junior doctors against the wishes of patients and the public and the rest of the medical profession, he has an education secretary imposing another Tory top-down reorganisation no one wants.
"When will his government show some respect and listen to the public, parents and patients and indeed professionals who have given their lives to public service in education and health and change his ways, listen to them and trust other people to run services rather than impose things from above?”
In response, Mr Cameron said 1.9m more people were now being treated by the NHS.
He added a strong economy was leading to investment in public services.
Both sides seem determined to fight to the bitter end. But the dispute can't go on forever. Do the government or doctors have the upper hand?
Junior doctor Richard Lee, speaking outside St Thomas' Hospital in London, told the BBC he was "very reassured" that in his hospital consultants have covered for each of the junior doctors who are striking.
He said the hand-over of work from junior doctors to consultants had been "very robust" and there had been "no issue" with patient safety.
He added: "It's very reassuring that the consultants have got our back here and they have said all along that they've been behind us. They were in early this morning and were very encouraging that we were out here on the picket to get our message across."