A man has been jailed for two years after being found guilty of screening live Premiership football matches over the internet.
Kevin Broughton pleaded guilty to offences of fraud at a hearing in September.
The 30-year-old from Sheffield, developed and ran a subscription site from his home. He charged an estimated 10,000 people £29.99 a season to watch games from the English top flight.
Some of the money he made was deposited in overseas bank accounts.
East Midlands Regional Asset Recovery Team (EMRART) found evidence that subscriptions to the site had yielded more than £500,000 over two years.
He was found to have provided false details to Sky TV to take multiple subscriptions and relay matches, breaching the broadcaster's exclusive rights.
Rachel Haywood from EMRART said:
"The cyber world has become a tempting and potentially lucrative option for criminals and we will continue to work with our partnership agencies to investigate these crimes, bring offenders to justice and recover the criminal proceeds."
Hundreds of residents in Lincolnshire, who've been without phone or internet access for a week, have been told it could be several more days before they're switched back on.
BT, who are replacing stolen underground cabling in the village of Eagle, say around 200 properties have reported faults since last Tuesday. Businesses say the situation has been a nightmare - leaving them without email, and unable to contact customers.
Age UK is searching for an internet champion over the age of 55. The Internet Champion 2013 will be someone over 55 whose life has been changed for the better by learning to use the internet.
The charity is hoping they will inspire the 713,000 people in Yorkshire and the Humber who have never been online.
- 31% of older people say they do not use the internet because they feel they have "no need for it"
- 24% of older people say they are "too old to use the internet"
Find out more here.
A street in Lincolnshire has been named the UK's slowest for broadband connections.
Researchers say Cromarty Road in Stamford is so badly hooked up to the internet it could take 25 hours to download a film. James Webster reports.
It is expected to be announced today that people in rural North Yorkshire are to get access to superfast internet connections. Experts say it is a modern-day industrial revolution which will speed up the way business is done.