Peterborough MP Stewart Jackson has hit out at a school for excluded children which allows pupils as young as 14 to take smoking breaks.
A report has found that a murdered mother from Peterborough could have been better protected, but that her life could not have been saved.
A specialist cancer unit in Cambridge dedicated to treating teenagers celebrated its second birthday today with a super hero themed party.
A blind woman from Peterborough has been left devastated after her Braille computer was stolen.
The Braille Sense mini-computer, which is black, was one of several items taken by burglars from the home in Benyon Grove, Orton Malborne.
The computer can't be used by anyone unless they could use Braille.
The incident happened at around 9.30pm on Wednesday 5 March.
"The victim relies on this piece of equipment and is devastated as this item is worthless to anyone else," Detective Constable David May said.
"There is a chance the burglars may have already dumped the unwanted items so we would ask people who live in the area to check their gardens and bins.
"I would urge anyone who knows of their whereabouts to call police."
A man who raped a teenager while she slept at a friend's house in Peterborough has been jailed for six years.
23-year-old Mohammed Hussain from Clarence Road in the city raped the girl at a gathering in November 2012.
The girl woke up to find Hussain on top of her and tried to fight him off, but he was too strong.
Hussain was convicted after a second trial in January.
He was jailed at Peterborough Crown Court.
The East of England Ambulance Service has apologised for a mix-up which meant that an ambulance was sent to the wrong address as a teenage air cadet lay struggling to breathe from an asthma attack.
An ambulance was sent to RAF Wyton instead of RAF Brampton, near Huntingdon, last June.
14-year-old Elouise Keeling eventually died from the attack.
Today, a coroner concluded that earlier intervention was unlikely to have made a difference, but he also said that the ambulance service had been "found wanting".
"We want to start by saying sorry, in this case it took us too long to get an ambulance to Elouise," John Martin, from the East of England Ambulance Service, told ITV News Anglia.
"The verdict that the coroner has come up with is that although the postcodes were wrong, there wasn't actually any difference in the treatment that occurred on scene, and tragically, we wouldn't have made a difference.
"However, as an organisation, we don't want the mix-up to happen again and we've put actions into place to ensure that we don't just rely on postcodes when it comes to finding patients."
Click below to see ITV News Anglia's full interview with John Martin
A teenage air cadet who died from an asthma attack, as the ambulance sent to help her went to the wrong address, could not have been saved, a coroner concluded today.
14-year-old Elouise Keeling lay struggling to breathe after a mix-up saw paramedics heading to RAF Wyton instead of RAF Brampton, near Huntingdon, last June.
Today a coroner said the East of England Ambulance Service had been "found wanting" and must learn from its mistakes.
An independent report has found that a young mother from Peterborough murdered by her ex-husband could have been better protected, but that her death could not have been prevented.
Vitalija Baliutaviciene was killed by her ex-husband, Rimas Venclovas, in 2011.
Her body was found in Poland after she went missing from her home in Burmer Road in Peterborough.
The review highlights some issues, but concludes that a different course of action by local agencies is unlikely to have saved her life.
The inquest into the death of a 14-year-old asthma sufferer who died after paramedics went to the wrong address is due to come to an end today.
Elouise Keeling collapsed at an Air Cadets sports day at RAF Brampton last summer.
Paramedics took nearly 20 minutes to arrive after going to the wrong RAF base seven miles away.
Elouise was pronounced dead an hour later.
An inquest has been hearing how Elouise Keeling, 14, collapsed at an Air Cadets sports day, at RAF Brampton near Huntingdon.
An ambulance was called, but by mistake it went to RAF Wyton - nearly 10 miles away.
The inquest into the death of a 14year-old girl has started.
The inquest heard that a call handler had assumed that because the two bases were linked administratively, they were geographically close together.
Suzanne Truston, who took the call at an ambulance service base 75 miles away in Norwich, said: "Linked, to me, means close to or next to."
She said the problem had come to light when she asked Mr Smith how far he was from a water tower, which was actually near Wyton.
"In hindsight the road name would have helped and I now always ask for a road name for any RAF base," she added.Coroner David Morris adjourned the inquest for the day.