Tourist bosses in York have created what they say is the UK's first scented guidebook. Visitors will be able to smell 12 images of the city.
The Yorkshire Building Society is to pay out £247 on average to each borrower who paid fees for missing repayments on their mortgages.
Workers are calling on their local MPs to help save 800 jobs and safeguard the future of Eggborough power station in North Yorkshire.
The Smell York book has 12 images of iconic attractions from the city and surrounding area, and each one has been infused with a smell to help bring it to life.
Chris Kiddey spoke to tourists from around the world today, on what they thought of the popular new guide book:
The smells being used to entice visitors include a day at York races, gunpowder and even the sulphur odour of a ghost.
The people behind the book claim you simply need to smell an image.
There are 12 in all, and they hope it will attract more tourists to York.
A new guide book has been launched to give visitors the chance to "smell" the city of York. It features twelve photographs of the city - each infused with a suitable smell.
The scents include a cocoa fragrance to celebrate York's connection with chocolate manufacturing and the aroma of wild heather for the North York Moors.
300 jobs are under threat at Hallmark Cards in Bradford because the company wants to outsource the production of greeting cards elsewhere.
The union Unite says its a devastating blow.
Chris Kiddey has the story from Bradford:
This is a truly devastating blow, not only for the workers at Hallmark, but also for the wider community. The 300 jobs that will be lost because of Hallmark’s decision to outsource manufacturing will leave a huge hole in terms of employment and the loss of incomes of those affected.
It is enormously disappointing that yet another company has turned its back on UK manufacturing and UK workers. Unite will be meeting with the management later today to discuss the situation. We will do our best to ameliorate the impact of these cuts.
300 jobs are under threat at greetings card company Hallmark UK in Bradford.
The firm plans to outsource the making of cards at its Dawson Lane site to suppliers in the UK and the Far East.
Steve Wright, International CEO of Hallmark, said: “We fully recognise how hard this decision will be on those of our employees who are affected."
"We will make sure that we support our people throughout, working closely with them to look for every opportunity to minimise job losses and, where this is not possible, to support employees in finding new employment."
Councillor David Green, Leader of Bradford Council, said: “We are extremely sorry that Hallmark is closing down its manufacturing operations at its Dawson Lane site in Bradford over the next nine months. Our sympathies are with everyone who works there."
Chief Secretary to the Treasury Danny Alexander has been meeting business leaders in Hull today.
Mr Alexander spoke to local businesses about the city's economy, and how more green jobs could be created.
He said the Hull and Humber region was brimming with potential for renewable energy developments:
More than 90,000 John Lewis and Waitrose staff, including those in Sheffield, will receive bonuses worth 15% of salary after the group reported a 9.6% rise in annual profits.
The John Lewis Partnership, which is owned by its 91,000 employees, said staff would receive the equivalent of nearly eight weeks' pay from a bonus pot of £202.5 million.
But the payout is lower than last year's windfall worth 17% of salary due to the increased cost of servicing the group's mammoth £1 billion pension fund deficit.
Each worker - from weekend check-out assistants to chairman Charlie Mayfield - receives the same percentage of salary as a bonus.
Details of the windfall came as annual results revealed pre-tax, pre-bonus profits of £376.4 million for the 52 weeks to January 25, which were boosted by a successful Christmas for the department store chain and Waitrose supermarket business.
The MP for Cleethorpes, Martin Vickers, says he wants to ensure parliament decides quickly on the future of a renewable energy project on the south bank of the Humber.
The port operator ABP is using a special commons process to object to plans for the development at North Killingholme.
It wants to develop its own deep water jetty in an area where another company, Able UK already has permission to build a marine energy park creating four thousand jobs.
Vickers says he is concerned about potential delays: