Hull Royal Infirmary has been praised for its IVF success rate, which is twice the national average.
Hull and East Yorkshire Hospitals NHS Trust has published a response to reports about the future of Hull Royal Infirmary.
Anita Trewick, who survived a double brain haemorrhage, despite being misdiagnosed twice by ambulance crews, is calling for action.
Cancer patients at Castle Hill Hospital at Cottingham have started a new choir to help them in their recovery from the disease. The group is part of the survivors' service which is designed to support those who have been treated and are trying to get back on with their lives.
The group meets once a week and after six weeks is already starting to think about future performances. It is made of up of patients, their family and friends and staff from the Oncology unit.
England's Chief Inspector of Hospitals is inviting members of the public to tell his inspection panel what they think of the services provided by Leeds Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust.
Their views and experiences will help inspectors decide what to look at when they inspect the Trust which will include St James's University Hospital, Leeds and Leeds General Infirmary, in March.
The trust is among the first to be inspected and given an overall rating under radical changes which have been introduced by the Care Quality Commission. The formal inspection of the trust will start on Tuesday 17 March.
The Chief Inspector, Professor Sir Mike Richards, announced last year that he will lead significantly larger inspection teams than before, headed up by clinical and other experts including trained members of the public.
Care workers who look after the most vulnerable people with learning difficulties in Doncaster have begun a seven day strike in a dispute over changes to their pay and conditions.
Their union says some of its members are facing a 50% cut in pay.
Unison has raised concerns about the level of support people will receive during the strike. But the company providing the service - Care UK - says it's put in place robust contingency plans to ensure their safety.
Michael Billington reports:
Tata Steel face a multi-million pound bill to improve air quality around Scunthorpe.
Tough new rules have been introduced by the European Union to tackle emissions.
Tata's Indian owners are currently negotiating with the Environment Agency over a renewal this summer of an environmental permit for their Scunthorpe plant.
Care workers who look after people in Doncaster with learning difficulties are beginning a seven-day walk-out today over pay.
The company providing the service for Doncaster Council, Care UK says it's been asked to run the contract with a tighter budget.
It says basic levels of pay have been protected, no one has been made redundant and final salary pensions will be secured. But Jim Bell of Unison says some front-line staff could see their pay cut by half:
A public meeting is being held this morning at the Golden Lion Hotel in Northallerton, to discuss the future of children's and maternity services at the Friarage Hospital. It was decided last week that services will be scaled back.
Campaigners, councillors and members of the Clinical Commissioning Group, which made the decision, will take part.
A public meeting will be held this morning to discuss how maternity care will operate at The Friarage Hospital in Northallerton.
It follows a decision last week by the hospital to scale back paediatric and maternity services.
The existing service, run by consultants, will become midwife-led.
The changes will start in October.
Today's meeting is being held at The George Hotel in Northallerton and has been organised by NHS Hambleton, Richmondshire and Whitby Clinical Commissioning Group.
Care staff who work with Doncaster's most vulnerable people have begun a 7 day strike. Workers for Care UK provide care services for Doncaster Council.
They face losing holidays, sick pay, and overnight working benefits after being transferred over to a private company from the NHS
Contingency plans are in place to deal with a strike by care workers in Doncaster, says the company that employs them.
Staff at Care UK who are members of Unison are beginning a seven-day walk-out today over changes to pay, which they say will see some front-line staff have their pay cut by 50%.
Care UK says it has pledged to protect the basic levels of pay, maintained access to the final salary NHS pension scheme and no-one transferring into the service has been made redundant.
– Malcolm Chew, Care UK
Doncaster Council has made it very clear that there is no extra money for the Doncaster learning disability service so we need the unions to work with us to find a solution. That hasn’t happened over the past few weeks so we approached ACAS to see if their expertise could help but, sadly, Unison have simply refused to come to the table with them.
Disrupting services, particularly those on which vulnerable people depend, should be a last resort, not an opening gambit. We don’t understand on what grounds a responsible union would refuse to meet with ACAS for conciliation talks.
The dispute is over changes to holiday entitlement and enhanced hourly rates. These changes are necessary because Doncaster Council, which commissions the service, needs to cut costs.