Police have arrested two people after car chase which ended in the force finding a large quantity of drugs and a child in the vehicle.Read the full story ›
One lane is closed and there is queueing traffic due to an accident involving two cars and a van on A1 Southbound between A6136 Leeming Lane (Catterick South) and Bowbridge Lane (Hackforth Turn Off).
Lane two (of two) is closed. The crash is affecting traffic from Scotch Corner towards Leeming Bar.
There are long delays on the A1 southbound in North Yorkshire due to an incident between the A6136 (Catterick) and J51 of the A1M. Lane 1 is closed for vehicle recovery.
Road users are advised to allow extra time for their journeys and may wish to consider alternative routes.
Two soldiers have avoided jail despite being caught on camera brutally beating two men close to their barracks in North Yorkshire.Read the full story ›
New figures show that last year saw the highest number of road workers being seriously injured as they carried out maintenance on the region's routes. The Highways Agency is urging drivers to be more alert through roadworks.
This video shows the moment a Highways vehicle was hit by a lorry on the A1 near Catterick.
Six British men, including three from the Calendar region, must wait another seven days before a judge in India will make a decision about whether charges against them will be thrown out.
At a hearing today, a judge postponed a decision after considering a petition to quash all counts against them.
Ray Tindall from Hull and Nicholas Simpson from near Catterick, remain on bail and must stay in India while they fight to have charges against them dropped.
Paul Towers, from near York, remains in prison.
All six men were detained in prison last October, with five of them released on bail in April.
Their company AdvanFort has always insisted the men were working to provide protection to other ships from pirate attacks, but the Indian courts have pressed weapons charges against them.
A new centre to help wounded servicemen and women - and veterans - recover from terrible injuries and mental trauma has officially opened in North Yorkshire today.
The conflict in Afghanistan has seen a sharp rise in the number of military personnel left with life-changing injuries. It is hoped the ten million pound centre based at Catterick Garrison will give the injured and their families new hope as they adjust to life after the forces. Jon Hill reports.
The first family to use a new centre aimed at helping wounded service personnel and veterans, have praised the change it has made to their lives.The Phoenix House Recovery Centre run by the charity Help for Heroes, has officially opened at Catterick Garrison.
The £10.7m centre will provide long-term care for veterans and serving personnel.
Gaz Golightly's career as a vehicle specialist in the Royal Logistic Corps ended less than a year after it started when he lost a leg following a hit-and-run car crash while returning to barracks in Wiltshire in 2002.
It's amazing how much our home life has improved with Gaz coming to Phoenix House. It's a big thing for us.He never used to take the girls out on his own and did not speak to anybody, she said.He's now talking to people, even in the street, and will take the children out on his own.
Today everyone who has supported the charity - from donating £2 for a wristband to taking part in a challenge or giving professional time and experience - can see just how much they have helped to achieve.
The centre is the first in the north of England - there are four others elsewhere in the UK.The demands on the the recovery centres are expected to grow in the coming years as thousands of service personnel are forced to make a new life in Civvy Street because of defence cuts.
A centre has opened in Catterick to rehabilitate injured service personnel and veterans. It is the first centre of its kind in the north of England.
Injured army veteran Gaz Golightly, who lost a leg when he was the victim of a hit and run crash, uses an anti-gravity treadmill at the Phoenix Recovery Centre at Catterick.
A new recovery centre for injured service personnel and veterans run by Help for Heroes and the Royal British Legion, which is the first of its kind in the north, officially opens today in Catterick.
The new centre cost £10.7m to build, all of which has been donated by the public.
The Centre will provide long-term care for veterans (beyond 2014) from around the region, as well serving personnel.