A West Yorkshire Police report into its contact with Jimmy Savile says there is "no evidence" he was protected from arrest or prosecution.
Scarborough Council bosses are meeting today to strip Savile of his freedom of the borough.
Ex-West Yorkshire Police inspector is referred to IPCC over claims he "acted on behalf" of Savile by contacting officers before interview.
The independent team investigation Jimmy Savile's activities at hospitals in Leeds is urging anyone who came into contact with him to come forward before the end of May.
Investigators are gathering witness statements and other evidence into Jimmy Savile's activities at the Leeds General Infirmary and other hospitals in the Leeds area as part of the Speaking Out Investigation.
The investigation is chaired by Professor Sue Proctor, Diocesan Secretary of Ripon and Leeds, and led by Ray Galloway, a former Detective Superintendent of North Yorkshire Police. The investigation is due to release its findings at the end of the year.
Driver David Smith, will be charged with five sex offences after he was arrested by detectives investigating the Jimmy Savile abuse scandal.
"We have concluded, in accordance with the Code for Crown Prosecutors, that there is sufficient evidence for a realistic prospect of conviction, and that it is in the public interest for David Smith to be charged with five offences." - the Crown Prosecution Service
He is accused of two counts of gross indecency, two of indecent assault and one of buggery in 1984. He is the first to have been arrested under Operation Yewtree - launched to investigate Savile.
Jimmy Savile's former flat in Scarborough has been sold to a campaigner against child abuse. It's understood ex-Leicester City chairman Sir Rodney Walker has bought the property, which went on the market last summer.
Sir Rodney has raised millions of pounds for the NSPCC's campaign to put an end to child cruelty.
A police ledger shows that Jimmy Savile was known to Scotland Yard as early as 1964, having been linked to arrests of men taking advantage of girls from the Duncroft School.
Scotland Yard documents seen by ITV News have revealed that Jimmy Savile’s name had been linked with arrests made of men taking advantage of girls from the Duncroft School as early as 1964.
Savile’s name was written down in a ledger by a police officer, but it would take 50 years for the truth about Savile to come out.
Commander Peter Spindler, the head of the specialist crime command at the Met who revealed the book, told ITV News UK Editor Lucy Manning:
“There is an entry very early on in the book that talks about a premises in Battersea Bridge Road where two men were investigated and indeed prosecuted for living off immoral earnings.
“It’s a property where girls from the Duncroft School were visiting and Savile is shown in there [the ledger] as frequenting that premises.”
Shadow Home Secretary Yvette Cooper has described the HMIC report into Jimmy Savile as “deeply disturbing” and has called on the government to launch an “overarching review”.
She said: “This report is deeply disturbing as it highlights some of the missed opportunities the police had to stop the criminal abuse perpetuated by Jimmy Savile since the mid 1960s...
“No one is looking at the full picture.
“This is not a historic problem, there are still failings in the current system, victims are still not taken seriously enough and action is needed today...
“The Home Secretary must act and set up a proper overarching review led by child protection experts into why everyone failed to stop Savile and what should be done now.”
Sir Peter Fahy, the chief constable of Greater Manchester Police, has echoed the warning in today’s HMIC report into Jimmy Savile that a failure to share intelligence on a prolific offender could happen again.
He also criticised searching for individual members of staff to blame rather than “addressing some of the fundamental underlying issues".
Although we now have had a police national database operational since 2011 to enable forces to share intelligence it has to be acknowledged that having 43 separate police forces in England and Wales and no national headquarters for policing makes achieving consistent national standards all the more difficult...
When links are identified which cross force boundaries and periods of time there are some inevitable tensions in deciding which force will take on the investigation...
– Sir Peter Fahy, chief constable of Greater Manchester Police
There is little public support for a national police force as is being created in Scotland but while localism has many strengths it does make it more difficult when cases cross boundaries and when we are trying to achieve national standards.
West Yorkshire Police have insisted that there is “no suggestion” of “inappropriate activity” by officers who attended Savile’s Friday coffee mornings.
Temporary Assistant Chief Constable Ingrid Lee, responding to the HMIC report into Savile, added that the force has greatly improved its victim and witness care.
Enquiries are continuing to identify anyone who attended [Savile’s Friday coffee mornings], but are quite advanced.
– West Yorkshire police Temporary Assistant Chief Constable Ingrid Lee
We have spoken to officers, friends and former employees of Savile and to date, there has been no suggestion from any one of those people of any passing of letters to the police for them to deal with or inappropriate activity, by anyone present.
Deborah Cogger, who was abused by Jimmy Savile as a teenager, she said she is "disappointed" by the findings in this morning's report.
Deborah told Daybreak that hundreds of people, including herself, should not have gone through what they did.
Speaking to presenters she said the abuse she experienced from Savile has affected her life, "I don't trust people very much, I haven't had very long term relationships, and can't stick at anything for long."