We are dealing with a collision between an 11-year-old girl and a car in Whitley, near Selby. Doncaster Road is currently closed.
There have been delays to passengers travelling between Selby and Hull throughout the morning. It is due to a problem with the swing bridge at Selby. Engineers have been trying to fix the issue and there are delays of up to ten minutes on services.
The bridge only reopened last week follow six weeks of repairs.
After a summer of disruption for thousands of passengers, train services will start running again across Selby Bridge today.
The swing bridge was closed for a month for rebuilding work and carries the line which links Hull with Leeds and Manchester.
Thousands of passengers are facing a summer of disruption to their journeys while work is carried out on a rail bridge.
The swing bridge at Selby carries the line which links Hull with Leeds and Manchester, and will close in a week's time until the beginning of September.
As James Webster reports for many travellers it will mean getting on a replacement bus service to complete their journey.
Residents are invited to visit public exhibitions this week to look at plans for a new carbon capture project at Drax power station.
The White Rose CCS Project, which recently secured €300 million in EU funding, will use carbon dioxide which will be captured and piped offshore beneath the North Sea seabed.
There will be a meeting tonight in Selby and tomorrow in Goole.
Drax powerstation in North Yorkshire has secured hundred of millions of pounds in European funding for a project to capture carbon dioxide and bury it under the north sea.
The money would pay for a new a pipeline to take emissions from Drax to be stored under the sea off the Yorkshire coast. It is estimated that building the plant will create about 4,000 jobs.
Environmentalists have raised concerns about the process but the area's MEP Linda McAvan welcomed the move.
The Government's Energy Secretary has welcomed €300million of funding for a carbon capture energy programme in Yorkshire.
The European Union funding will go towards the White Rose project which could create up to 2,000 jobs and provide clean electricity to more than 630,000.
Ed Davey said: "This is great news for Yorkshire and for Britain. White Rose will create thousands of green, local jobs and make a real difference to cutting carbon emissions.
“The UK is at the forefront of developing carbon capture and storage, with excellent potential for storage in the North and Irish Seas, and the expertise in operating offshore to make it a reality."
Carbon capture and storage is a process of capturing millions of tonnes of carbon dioxide (CO2) from power stations and industrial facilities, and storing it offshore, deep under the sea bed.
It is estimated that clean power plants with CCS could provide more than 20 per cent of the UK’s electricity by 2050.
- 2 million tonnes of CO2 per year will be transported
- Yorkshire accounts for 60 million tonnes per year, 19 per cent of all UK emissions
- CCS could reduce the carbon dioxide emissions from power stations by up to 90 per cent
- Carbon Dioxide would be transported in liquid form
- Pipe would stretch 45 miles under ground through Yorkshire and 56 miles out to sea
A carbon capture scheme running through Yorkshire has been given a boost with around €300 million in funding from the European Union.
The White Rose CCS Project will build a new plant beside the existing Drax Power Station site which will burn coal with the potential to co-fire sustainable biomass and meet the equivalent power needs of over 630,000 homes.
From the start, 90 per cent of the carbon dioxide produced by the new plant will be captured and piped off shore beneath the North Sea seabed.
Leigh Hackett, CEO of Capture Power, who run the project, said it "represents another significant milestone for us in our development programme and an important potential source of funding for the Project, as well as providing a strong signal for CCS in Europe."