Parents of Andrew Watt, who died in France 2010 are protesting to find out more information regarding their son's death
A band started in the Scottish Borders is to return for a one off gig in their hometown.
Art and football come together in a Borders forest
A Scottish Borders community are calling for more education about the war dead, after a memorial honouring soldiers killed in conflict has been vandalised.
Arrows and marks, including the letters LOL, meaning "Laugh Out Loud" have been scratched into the stonework at the monument in Selkirk.
Members of the local community have described the engravings as shocking and disrespectful.
A 14-year-old boy has been charged with vandalism in connection with the incident, and is being reported to the children's panel.
The River Tweed is being used to harness electricity for the first time.
A new hydro-electric power station near Selkirk will produce enough energy to power more than 200 homes.
The 1.3 million pound project consists of two giant turbines installed in the Ettrick Water.
However, as Jenny Longden reports, wildlife is being given top priority.
The estate behind the first Hydro Electric Power Station in the Scottish Borders say that protecting wildlife is their number one priority.
Electricity is now being produced at Murray's Cauld near Selkirk.
Two giant turbines have been installed at the popular salmon-viewing spot on the River Tweed.
A spokesperson for Philiphaugh Estate said:
"To ensure the free passage of wildlife, we have worked closely with Scottish Natural Heritage and SEPA throughout the project.
"A new Larinier state of the art Salmon pass and a combined Eel, Lamprey and Smolt chute have been installed beside the turbines so that fish, eels, lampreys and smoults can ascend and descend the cauld. Screens prevent otters and larger fish from entering the turbines.
"In addition, we closely monitor the river level to ensure that the salmon pass and mill lade get a constant flow of water.
"Two electronic sensors have been placed in the river above and below the Cauld to measure water flow and height.
"These sensors can close off the turbines when water is low or if an obstruction to the flow occurs.
"Our first priority is to ensure that water can run down the fish passes, the second is to ensure that water descends the mill lade to protect this sensitive environment."
The River Tweed is being used to generate electricity for the first time.
The Hydro Electric Power Station near Selkirk can generate enough electricity to power 225 homes.
The construction has taken nearly two years to complete, and consists of two giant turbines that produce power when water flows through them.
There was another packed programme of league games on Saturday involving Borders teams - Stuart Cameron has the details including action from the derby between Selkirk and Kelso.
Watch his full report below.
In rugby union, the big game in the Borders is the derby between Selkirk and Kelso, while our premiership heavyweights are all on the road tomorrow.
Stuart Cameron looks ahead.
Volunteers and archaeological experts are working together for the next eight days to try to uncover the remains of a 900 year old Scottish Castle.
It is the first excavation of the motte and bailey castle which was built at Peel Hill in Selkirk, and it lies hidden by woodland on the Haining Estate.
Kim Inglis reports.
A charity that helps troubled young people in the Scottish Borders has turned to horses for therapy.
The Gala Youth Project has changed its name to Stable Life after opening a specialist riding school near Selkirk.
Jenny Longden reports:
Minister for Children and Young People Aileen Campbell has been visiting Borders Charity Stable Life today.
The youth project use horses as therapy for young people with behavioural difficulties and confidence issues.
Ms Campbell said the work done by the charity could work elsewhere in the country.
"It is really good that this has found its niche here in the Borders. Other parts of the country are doing what they can to help children that are at risk, are vulnerable or are just in need of some more help and attention.
"I see lots of different fantastic different groups, organisations who are doing lots of different things in an innovative way and this is one of those many projects, and if this could be shared and expanded elsewhere I think that would be a good thing."
– Margaret Powell from Stable Life
"We use horses as a tool to engage with young people, and help build self-confidence, self-esteem and teach them life skills that they can transfer to their lives, and to give them dreams and aspirations for the future.
"Horses are very sociable animals and mirror our behaviour, you can learn so much from a horse. They can be stubborn and you have to give them a lot of patience and time.
"They can also be very comforting for some young people, they can get a cuddle, and horses accept young people for who they are, no matter what their background is."