Albert Souetaert was just 15 when he saved a Canadian pilot, after seeing him shot down in Normandy.
75th anniversary of D-Day
Just a couple of weeks ago the nation marked the 75th anniversary of the D Day landings. Of course that was only the beginning of a long, difficult and costly story that ended on VE Day in May 1945. On Tuesday a special service is being held in the Hampshire village of Ampfield to commemorate a aircraft that crashed as it was returning from a support mission over France.
A D-Day veteran who featured in the BBC's D-Day 75th anniversary commemorations says the public response to his television appearance has been "overwhelming".
After Harry Billinge appeared on BBC Breakfast, the interview went viral on social media and has reached more than 20m people.
Since then, Mr Billinge, 93, has been receiving letters from all over the world.
Everybody has said 'I saw you on the telly, Harry'. It's all very overwhelming...It's been wonderful. Everybody's very kind to me. I've got more friends now than I ever have before, through the television and all this wonderful technology."
Mr Billinge, who lives in St Austell, had already raised more than £10,000 towards the Normandy Memorial, the first part of which was unveiled on 6 June.
More money is needed to complete the project, and the Normandy Memorial Trust says Mr Billinge's appearance led to a surge in donations.
Eddie Spence, one of Northern Ireland's last D-Day veterans, has died.
Journalists in France helped bring a US veteran back together with his wartime sweetheart.
If you were watching the coverage of D-Day 75 you can't have missed the story of Harry Reed. BBC Radio Solent have spoken to 95-year-old Harry before when he did his first parachute jump since he dropped into enemy territory on D-Day. And as part of the D-Day celebrations, he did it again - with national and global media coverage... Harry spoke to Steve Harris about his incredible jump, and the reason he decided to take the leap so many years later.