Officers from West Yorkshire Police are renewing their appeal to try and find the owners of a number of pieces of valuable jewellery which were recovered last month.
The items which include 4 rings, an ornate jewellery box and a locket containing two photographs, were recovered in Castleford in May.
West Yorkshire Police believe the jewellery could belong to a person, or people, from West Yorkshire or the surrounding counties. They're now extending their appeal to North Yorkshire, South Yorkshire, Greater Manchester, Humberside, Lincolnshire, Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire.
PC Steve Sayles from Wakefield CID said: "Despite an earlier appeal to find the owner or owners of this distinctive jewellery, no-one has come forward. This recovery is part of an ongoing investigation into a number of burglaries and we are keen to speak to whoever they belong to.
"We now think that these valuables may have come from outside West Yorkshire. We also think they could belong to an older person who may not realise that they have been stolen or that they are missing. We want anyone who may have any information to get in touch with us."
Detectives investigating a serious sexual assault on a woman in Leeds have released CCTV images of two men they want to trace.
The 19-year-old victim had been on a night out in the city centre when she became separated from her friend in the early hours of Sunday, January 19.
She was approached by two men who led her down an alley where she was subjected to a serious sexual assault by one of the men. One of the men was described as having an Eastern European accent.
Detective Chief Inspector Jon Morgan, from West Yorkshire Police Protective Services (Crime), said: "The CCTV images are from the junction of Bond Street and Basinghall Street and it is believed that the attack took place close to that location.
Leeds United lawyers were today accused of "moving the goal posts" in the closing stages of their High Court tie with West Yorkshire Police over matchday policing costs.
The club is seeking more than £2.5 million from the force after winning an Appeal Court ruling over what it should and should not have to pay for.
In a marathon legal battle, it had objected to being forced to contribute to the policing costs in an "extended footprint" around the Elland Road stadium.
The case is back in court again this week as a High Court judge, Sir David Eady, is being asked to determine how big a refund the club is due.
Police lawyers say the club is due no more than the £1,238,816 it has already been refunded.
And they have now accused the club of changing its case in a bid for a rebate for policing which it had always previously accepted it should pay for.
John Beggs QC said the club had always accepted it was liable to contribute to policing in areas "owned, leased or controlled" by Leeds.
But it had now "moved the goal posts" and contested charges for policing some areas of private land close to the ground, referred to in court as "green" and "blue" because of how they are represented on maps in the legal bundle.
"Leeds United never contested the charges in the green or blue land, they accepted those charges," he told the judge.
"They could have done so, but didn't - and they should not be allowed now to re-argue it."
He said the club had shown during protests in February that it was capable of control over those areas of land.
"Leeds United is capable of exercising complete control, whether by deployment of stewards, preventing the public parking or by restricting vendors," he added.
"They could exercise complete control, if they so chose."
In the appeal case last year, the club successfully argued that hundreds of officers involved in crowd control around the stadium were only doing their public duty.Final judgment will be reserved until a later date.ends.
Police are appealing for witnesses after a car failed to stop after being involved in a collision with a eight-year-old girl in Halifax yesterday.
Officers were called at 7.46pm to Byron Street, Halifax, following a report of a collision at the location. The eight-year-old girl involved was taken to hospital where she was treated for a broken ankle.
The car involved is reported to be a black hatchback, possibly a Volkswagen Golf.
A toddler has died after being hit by a car apparently driven by her own father.
Police and paramedics were called to an address in Leeds on Saturday night following reports that a black Toyota Avensis had struck a 15-month-old girl.
West Yorkshire Police said the child was taken to Leeds General Infirmary but was pronounced dead a short time later.
A spokesman said the driver of the car, understood to be the girl's father, has been spoken to by officers.
He said officers were called to the incident in Cromwell Mount, in the Belle Isle area of the city, at 7.36pm on Saturday.
We are conducting a full investigation to establish the circumstances surrounding this child's death, although early indications are that this appears to have been a tragic accident.
"We are working closely with the child's family to support them at what will clearly be a very difficult time for them.
"We would appeal for anyone who witnessed the incident itself to contact us."
One of the region's top police chiefs has been dismissed for gross misconduct after his conviction for drink-driving.
Detective Chief Superintendent David Knopwood was West Yorkshire's most senior detective and was head of the division responsible for all major criminal investigations in the force.
He was stopped in Knaresborough and had been banned for failing to provide a specimen for a breath test.
Detective Superintendent Osman Khan said: "West Yorkshire Police expects the highest standards of professionalism from all officers and staff and will take appropriate disciplinary action against anyone who fails to meet those standards."
Police have released an e-fit image of a man they want to identify following a sexual assault on a schoolgirl in Leeds.
The 16-year-old victim was walking alone in Station Place, Bramley, on the morning of Friday May 16, when the suspect grabbed her by the arm and began trying to undo his trousers.
She managed to break free and ran off.
The man was described as white, aged about 30, 5ft 8ins tall and chubby. He was said to have a chubby face and stubbly beard and was wearing sunglasses, a black t-shirt and beige chino trousers.
PC Sophie Barritt said: "I would like to hear from anyone who thinks they know the identity of the suspect or who may have seen a man matching his description in the area around the time of the incident."
Police have issued images of men they would like to speak to in connection with an assault in Batley.
Dewsbury CID would like to speak to anyone who recognises the men who they would like to speak to in connection with an assault in a 26-year-old man at about 2am on Monday June 2.
The victim left the Audio nightclub in Bradford Road, Batley. He was followed by three people. He was assaulted near the Batley Barless Fire Co.
The 26-year-old needed hospital treatment after suffering a serious injury to his chest.
Fans of the Yorkshire-based TV drama Happy Valley, which ended last week, have been gripped by Sarah Lancashire's performance as a gritty police officer with a heart of gold.
The programme, based around Sowerby Bridge and written by the acclaimed Yorkshire writer Sally Wainwright, has been praised for its realism and Sarah Lancashire's performance has already been tipped for a BAFTA.
Tonight Christine and Duncan met Lisa Farrand, the former West Yorkshire WPC who spent several months with Sarah and the production team.
Lisa from Huddersfield is one of the few officers of her rank to have been awarded the Queens Police medal. Her role as Policing Advisor on Happy Valley was to help Sarah Lancashire and to portray policeing as accurately as possible.
An investigation by a police watchdog has found "significant failings" in the way West Yorkshire's force handles discrimination complaints.
It is one of three forces studied by the IPCC. Of 170 complaints from the public only 94 were investigated and none were upheld.
West Yorkshire Police reject claims they don't have a good understanding of the communities they serve, but admit some improvements could be made: