One of region's hospital trusts will find out tomorrow if it has done enough to come out of special measures.
The United Lincolnshire Hospitals NHS Trust has been under the scrutiny of the health watchdog for almost two years.
Ahead of that decision we've have been given access to some of the departments that were most criticised, to see their improvements.
James Webster reports:
Doncaster's Gavin McDonnell takes on the unbeaten Ukrainian Alexander Egorov for the vacant European Super Bantamweight title at the Motorpoint Arena in Sheffield this Saturday.
It was exactly five years ago when his identical twin brother Jamie won his european title that Gavin decided he too could become a champion.
John Shires has been talking to him, and we must warn you that his report contains flash photography:
Chilling details of the final moments leading up to the air disaster in the Alps have emerged today.
Paul Bramley from Hull was among the 150 people on board who died.
Investigators now believe the crash was caused deliberately by the co-pilot, who appears to have locked the pilot out of the cockpit.
Grace Meldoy-Gardener reports:
The remains of Richard III were laid to rest in Leicester Cathedral today.
But many people in Yorkshire still feel he should have been buried here and not where he fell in battle.
Chris Kiddey reports:
Kell Brook has vowed not to make the same mistake as the man from whom he ripped the world crown when he makes the first defence of his IBF welterweight title in Sheffield on Saturday night.
Brook faces mandatory challenger Jo Jo Dan at Sheffield Arena and insists he has no plans to let go of the title he worked so hard to win:
It looks like it is the end of the road for Kellingley Colliery in Yorkshire and Thorseby Colliery in North Nottinghamshire, after a plea for a financial lifeline from the Government was rejected.
The pit owners, UK Coal, had wanted to extend the working life of the pits for a further three years and had asked for £338m of state aid.
Today though, that appeal was turned down by the business minister who said it was not affordable and didn't represent good value for money.
Martin Fisher reports:
The world renowned novelist Barbara Taylor Bradford has launched her own competition to get young girls writing their own stories.
The Leeds-born writer will offer one-to-one tuition to those who make the grade.
Figures show fewer than half of students enjoy putting pen to paper outside the classroom.
Bradford tells Matt Price her contest is about improving the standards of literacy and encouraging more girls to write creatively:
The Independent Police Complaints Commission has expanded its investigation into South Yorkshire Police’s handling of reported child sexual exploitation (CSE).
The police watchdog has received more than 100 allegations against 42 named police officers, both retired and serving, as well as a number of allegations against officers whose identities are currently unknown.
It says work is underway to establish the identity of the unknown officers and to identify any links between the different complaints and incidents is ongoing.