A report has found there is a case to answer for misconduct after a soldier from Nottinghamshire was knocked down and killed by a police car in Surrey.
Surrey Police have received their own copy of the IPCC report into Joshua Brown's death and are considering what action to take.
A force spokesman said: "Surrey Police has recently received the IPCC report into the circumstances surrounding a fatal collision on the A31 Hog's Back on 1 December 2012.
"The force still awaits a copy of the IPCC investigation file upon which the report is based. Once this is received it will be reviewed by officers from the Professional Standards Department to determine the most appropriate course of action."
The mother of a young soldier from Nottinghamshire who was knocked down and killed by a police car says she is relieved a report has found there is a case to answer for misconduct.
Joshua Brown was 21 when he was struck on the A31 Hog's Back in Surrey in December 2012. It was in the early hours of the morning. The patrol car was travelling at 82 miles an hour in thick fog and the officer at the wheel was not using his siren or flashing blue lights.
Joshua's mother, Sam Eadington, who lives in Ordsall near Retford, has been given the findings of an investigation by the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC). The watchdog says there is a case to answer for misconduct and has passed on its recommendations to Surrey Police.
Mrs Eadington hopes the tragedy will lead to improved training for police officers when driving at night or in poor weather conditions.
An inquest into her son's death is expected to take place later this year.
Brian Kershaw lost his son in Afghanistan a year ago today. He was one of six soldiers from the Third Battalion The Yorkshire Regiment , whose deaths remain the biggest single loss of life in the conflict
Brian decided to mark the anniversary by sharing his thoughts in an open letter to his 19-year-old son.
The funeral of a hero who made the ultimate sacrifice for his country has been taking place this lunchtime.
Sergent Lee Davidson, killed by a roadside bomb in Afghanistan last month, was described as a "superb soldier". The service took place at Thorne, near Doncaster - at the church where he was married last year.
A soldier from Leeds who ran through enemy fire to give first aid to a colleague wounded by an insurgent bomb has been recognised for his heroism. Corporal Scott Dyson, of 1st Battalion The Yorkshire Regiment, is amongst soldiers mentioned in today's Military Despatches. More to follow.