A remembrance service for two Yorkshire soldiers shot dead by a rogue policeman in Afghanistan has been held.
A soldier who lives in Leeds faces deportation and jail because of a speeding fine picked up in April 2011.
A WW2 RAF hero who survived almost 100 bombing missions has been told he can now go to the unveiling of a memorial to the dead.
A war veteran from Bradford, who survived a torpedo attack on the World War Two Arctic Convoy route, is to be finally honoured with an Arctic Star.
91- year-old Austin Byrne was a gunner on board ''the Indunea'' when it sank in 1942 and he will soon receive a medal in recognition of his bravery. Sarah Clark reports.
An Afghanistan war veteran faces being thrown out of the country after his British citizenship was turned down, because of a speeding ticket. Sapper Poloko Hiri, who's living in Leeds, served with the Royal Engineers after enlisting as a Commonwealth serviceman from his native Botswana.
He's been told he must leave by Friday after the UK Border Agency said he was of bad character, because he received an £80 fine for speeding. Yet if he returns to Botswana it's likely he'll be jailed for enlisting in the British Army.
Witness more than 1,000 people go into battle today at one of the biggest war-time displays in Yorkshire this year.
Yorkshire Wartime Experience are hosting the event at Hunsworth in Bradford in aid of the Royal British Legion. Genuine UK, US and German tanks and artillery will be on display.
Visitors can also meet the "British Tommies" of the First World War, "GI Joes" from the Normandy Beaches and members of the Women's Land Army.
There will also be a Red Arrows flypast. The event begins at 1pm and continues tomorrow.
There has been an emotional victory for a World War Two rear gunner who had been told that he would not be allowed to help honour his comrades who never made it home.
Freddie Johnson helped to raise money for a Bomber Command memorial in London only be refused a place at the unvieling ceremony - that was until Calendar heard about his story. Matt Price reports.
A Second World War hero, who survived nearly a hundred bombing missions, was told he could not go to the unveiling of a memorial to those who died because tickets have run out. Freddie Johnson from Tadcaster helped raise funds for the memorial, but now, organisers he will be able to attend.
– Douglas Radcliffe, secretary of the Bomber Command Association
The number of operations he flew was extraordinary; most men were lucky to do five. We lost contact with him over the years but we are now going to make sure he is able to attend the service.