Police are concerned for the welfare of a 47-year-old man who has been reported missing.
Ginthras Streckas, who is believed to be originally from Lithuania and not speak English as his first language, was last seen at 6.30am on Monday, September 7, at Dewsbury hospital, where he was receiving treatment for a medical condition.
Mr Streckas is described as 5"10 tall, of slim build with short black greying hair, and was last seen wearing a long sleeve grey sweatshirt and dark coloured trousers.
"We are growing increasingly concerned for Mr Streckas as he has not been seen since yesterday morning.
"Ginthras was receieving treatment at the time he was reported missing and we concerned for his welfare.
"I would appeal to anyone who has seen or heard from Ginthras, or who knows where he is presently to come forward. Enquiries are ongoing."
A mother from Dewsbury has 'achieved her dream' and opened a walk in multi-sensory play centre for children and adults including those with disabilities.
Linda Holmes who's adult son is disabled, set up 'Sensory World' in the town centre. Believed to be the first of its kind in the region, 1,500 people have used the centre since opening it opened in April; a third of the users are people with special needs.
My dream was to try and help other parents that are going through the same things as I have, so they can bring their children and play and anybody can use the centre.
We have adults coming here with learning difficulties and it just makes me happy everyday when I see another face coming through and another face smiling when they go out.
An MP has hit out at changes to parking charges at one of Yorkshire's NHS trusts, branding the increase "a disgrace".Read the full story ›
Tina Drury from Dewsbury was told she only had six months to live on the very same day her daughter was told she was pregnant for the first time.
Tina's goal was to see the birth of her first grandchild, Amara, which she's now achieved. She spoke to our reporter, Sarah Clark.
Police are appealing for information after a fight took place between two females on a train travelling between Leeds and Dewsbury.
The fight also spilled onto the platform at Dewsbury station.
Officers want to hear from anyone who witnessed the incident on board the 3.41 York to Liverpool Lime Street service at around 4.30pm on Thursday, 2 July.
Two females started fighting in the vestibule area on the service. Three men attempted to split them up but the fight continued and spilled onto the platform at Dewsbury. One of the women involved had large clumps of hair pulled out of her head and sustained bruises and scratches to her arms. We are now trying to determine exactly what happened on the train and I would urge anyone who was travelling on the service, or on the platform at Dewsbury, and who witnessed the incident to please come forward and speak to us. The train was very busy at the time of the incident so we believe a number of people may have information.
European police agency Europol is setting up a new unit to specifically target Islamic State on social media.Read the full story ›
British society must stay "vigilant" to spot signs of radicalisation in young people, Philip Hammond has said.
Talha Asmal, 17, reportedly became Britain's youngest suicide bomber when he blew himself up while fighting for Islamic State in Iraq.
Speaking about the teenager's death, the foreign secretary said: "Teachers, parents, social workers, people in the community all need to be vigilant and look for signs of early radicalisation."
Dewsbury MP Paula Sherriff has called for the community to unite after news about the teenager suicide bomber, Talha Asmal.
Both myself and the community in Dewsbury are deeply shocked and devastated by the news of Talha Asmal. I met his family yesterday evening and they are understandably traumatised by what has happened.
What we have to do now is come together and do all we can to ensure no more impressionable young people are brainwashed by those behind Isis. These evil people use the internet and social media to target impressionable young people, painting a very different picture to the reality of what is really happening in Isis-controlled areas.
We need to ensure that we have a robust plan to work with the community; we need work with the schools, the mosques, churches, the community groups and parents to try and ensure that young people are aware of the reality of what is actually happening in Syria and Iraq.
There is so much good about Dewsbury, yet once again our town has hit the headlines for all the wrong reasons. I want our community to now demonstrate all that is positive about Dewsbury by remaining united, working together to come up with strategies to ensure that no other boys or girls follow this path.”
A man once considered the "godfather" of the British jihadi movement has said there is no doubt a 17-year-old - who has apparently become Britain's youngest suicide bomber - was groomed.
Abu Muntasir, who used to recruit extremists, told Good Morning Britain that Talha Asmal had committed an "abhorrent crime" and said parents need to have more communication with their children to prevent similar tragedies.
"There is grooming, no doubt - I know how we used to convince people by ignoring a lot of facts on the ground, ignoring reality and alternative views amongst Muslims and Muslim teaching," he said.
"So the parents need to have more communication with their children, they need to have more of an overseeing aspect of how to be a good parent.
"It's totally despicable what he (Talha) has done, it is an abhorrent crime, and we should be very careful."
"This is a very disturbing case and our thoughts are with the families and friends of those who died or were injured in this appalling terrorist attack.
"This case shows how important it is for the Government to have a proper counter-terrorism strategy, which not only includes measures to track, monitor and prosecute terror suspects, but also includes a much stronger plan for community-led action to prevent young people being drawn towards the lies and hate filled ideology of Isil.
"We have known for a long time that Isil was using social media to recruit young people to join their bloody war.
"So why don't we have a proper plan in place for communities to be able to proactively counter the lies they spread and undermine their attempts to glorify the civil war they are fuelling?
"Despite a new counter terrorism strategy, the Government are well behind on tackling this. "Their proposals are confused and they continue to refuse to properly refuse community-led Prevent programmes which could make a massive difference in stopping young people being drawn in by terrorist groups."