It's typical November weather for most this weekend.Read the full story ›
NASA astronauts have filmed themselves on the International Space Station - from inside a water ball.
Steve Swanson and Reid Wiseman and European Space Agency astronaut Alexander Gerst were investigating the phenomenon of water surface tension in microgravity last summer, but the video was only recently uploaded.
The trio submerged a Go-Pro camera in the water ball and filmed the experience:
Animal experts say more needs to be done to protect wildlife off the East Yorkshire coast. A new report says harbour porpoises - seen here - and white-beaked dolphin are at particular risk.
On the day MPs have been discussing a plan for a blanket ban on legal highs, Calendar can reveal that more than half of 18 to 24 year olds have taken them.
In the second of our special reports on the substances being openly sold online and on our high streets, Grace Melody-Gardner spoke to a mother whose son's curiosity put his life in danger.
Emergency services and trading standards in Lincolnshire say they are extremely concerned about a huge rise in the number of cases involving so-called legal highs being reported to police.
From 2012 to 2013 the number of incidents reported to the Force went up by more than 600 per cent. Raids have now been carried out on shops selling the substances.
Grace Melody-Gardner reports:
The number of incidents involving so-called legal highs in Lincolnshire has increased by more than six hundred percent over a 12 month period.
Calendar has seen figures showing the rise - which emergency services and trading standards have expressed concern over.
Clouds that move yet stand still.Read the full story ›
Above average temperatures will result in saving a bob or two but the wind's getting up!Read the full story ›
Calendar contributor STEVE CULLABINE took a walk up Mam Tor at the weekend and was treated to not one, but two rare sights.Read the full story ›
The conclusion of a two-year, £34 million project to create a self-powered sewage works in Bradford was marked with a grand opening today.
Yorkshire Water’s Esholt site will become the company’s first entirely ‘poo-powered’ site thanks to one of the UK’s only operational BioThelys Sludge Treatment Plants.
The technology creates enough renewable energy to power the 750-acre site by generating biogas from the 30,000 tonnes of sludge that comes through the site each year.
Yorkshire Water says it will reduce their carbon footprint by 9,000 tonnes a year.
The process also creates a product which can be used as a fertiliser by local farmers.