A West Yorkshire Police report into its contact with Jimmy Savile says there is "no evidence" he was protected from arrest or prosecution.
Ex-West Yorkshire Police inspector is referred to IPCC over claims he "acted on behalf" of Savile by contacting officers before interview.
West Yorkshire's new Chief Constable has been announced as Mark Gilmore.
Detectives investigating football violence between Leeds United and Sheffield United supporters are re-appealing to trace the final three men that remain unidentified following disorder in Spencer's public house on Mill Hill, Leeds.
The three remaining men are all believed to be Sheffield United supporters, who clashed with Leeds fans in Leeds on Saturday, 8 December, last year.
Violence flared in the city centre pub around 8pm with windows being smashed and several people being injured, including the landlord.
Following previous media appeals 11 men, including both Leeds United and Sheffield United supporters, were identified from CCTV pictures and have now been interviewed in relation to the violence.
Detective Inspector Mark Waine, from Holbeck CID, said: "I would ask people to look at the CCTV images and get in touch if they recognise the men.
"This was an unprovoked and violent incident that would have been extremely frightening for those working and relaxing inside the bar at the time.
"Football related violence, be it inside or outside a football stadium, is something we will not tolerate. Through our dedicated Football Intelligence Unit we work hard to prevent this type of crime and will always pursue, with the full weight of the law, anyone involved in this type of violence.
"Anyone recognising the men is asked to contact DC 209 Andrew Smurthwaite or DC 2907 Michael Wimbles at Holbeck CID on: 0113 2414732 or by calling Crimestoppers, anonymously and in confidence, on: 0800 555 111."
West Yorkshire police are due to release a report into its involvement with Jimmy Savile this morning.
The force has been reviewing all past contact officers had with the late television presenter. The review started in January and it's findings are due to be passed to the police watchdog.
A Police Officer who died in 2011 has been honoured by the Dogs Section at West Yorkshire Police. PC Mark Goodlad, a Road Policing Officer, was waiting to start work as a Dog Handler. Sadly he was killed in a road traffic collision in October 2011 after he stopped to help a member of the public.
He has now been honoured with the opening of the Goodlad Suite at the Dogs Section. The suite will be used for kennelling the brood bitches who deliver the puppies born into the Force's breeding programme.
Superintendent Pat Casserly said: "We don't need a plaque to remember Mark - his memory is still very strong here. It was such an easy decision to name the new suite in his honour. We hope it reflects his commitment to his role as Roads Policing Officer and his aspiration to become a Dog Handler."
Money for the plaque and redeveloping the suite came from donations from Mark's friends and colleagues. The first dog to use the suite will be Milly who is expecting puppies any day.
A police officer who had been arrested has been found dead in woods. West Yorkshire Police say the 33 year old, who is reported to be a father of two, was found in woodland in Lofthouse on Thursday lunchtime. He had been arrested the day before "in relation to alleged criminal offences".
The force said there were no suspicious circumstances and an inquest would open soon. A force spokeswoman said the matter has been referred to the Independent Police Complaints Commission and added that "The force extends its sincere sympathy to the family".
– Police and crime commissioner Mark Burns-Williamson
I have every confidence in West Yorkshire Police to carry out the investigation and conclude this matter properly in line with the view of the Independent Police Complaints Commission. I would like to extend my condolences to the family of this officer.
The High Court has been told how Lincolnshire's temporary Chief Constable was suspended after he "friended" West Yorkshire Police lawyer Afzal Hussain, who was dismissed from the force after 17 years and was suing his former employer.
The court heard that Neil Rhodes then became involved in the proceedings. He was suspended by Lincolnshire's Police and Crime Commissioner Alan Hardwick following a letter from Fraser Sampson, the solicitor to the Police and Crime Commissioner for West Yorkshire in which he stated:
– Fraser Sampson, solicitor to the West Yorkshire Police and Crime Commissioner
Temporary Chief Constable Rhodes has been complicit in the pursuit of racial discrimination claims which are a 'contrivance' and which he knows to be untrue and only pursued as leverage. This is an extremely serious allegation going to fundamental honesty and integrity.
But Mr Rhodes legal team argued in court that the Chief Constable acted in good faith by trying to get the parties involved around the table saying:
– John Beggs QC, acting for Temporary Chief Constable Neil Rhodes
Temporary Chief Constable Rhodes denies the essential imputation advanced against him [and] did not know enough about Mr Hussain's claim to offer any opinion on it. Temporary Chief Constable Rhodes believes that Mr Hussain believes, rightly or wrongly, that his dismissal was based on discrimination.
Lincolnshire's Temporary Chief Constable has gone to court to argue that his suspension by the county's Police and Crime Commissioner is unlawful. Neil Rhodes was removed from his post in February though it is only today that the full details behind that suspension have been made public.
It is claimed Neil Rhodes helped a Muslim lawyer from West Yorkshire Police to use his ethnicity to pursue damages following his dismissal. Mr Rhodes denies any wrong-doing saying his suspension is "unlawful" and he has today asked a High Court judge to grant a judicial review to get it quashed.
Hundreds of Hull City fans marched ahead of their clash with Nottingham Forest today, to protest against plans by West Yorkshire Police to impose travel restrictions on their upcoming game against Huddersfield.
Fans would only be allowed to go to the Yorkshire derby either on official coaches from Hull, or on coaches setting off from a service station on the M62.
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.
Detectives in West Yorkshire are renewing an appeal to trace a convicted criminal who's believed to be on the run. Brian Waite who was born in Leeds, escaped from prison in 2006 where he was serving an 11-year sentence for robbery, arson and handling stolen goods.
It is thought he had been living in Spain or Holland but there have been possible sightings of him in the East End Park area of Leeds. Waite is described as white, 5 feet 9 inches tall of a medium build, with fair hair and brown eyes.
Detectives have been actively trying to locate Waite since his disappearance from HMP North Sea Camp prison on 30th November 2006 and have reasons to believe that he is committing further crimes whilst on the run.