Officers were alarmed when a group of gamers swarmed their headquarters after being led their by the popular game.Read the full story ›
The app has as many users as the dating app Tinder and could soon take over Twitter in popularity. But what is it and why is it so popular?Read the full story ›
A look at tips and advice to help keep children safe on the internet and reduce the chances of them being groomed online.Read the full story ›
Six out of ten Northamptonshire firms have been victims of cyber crime - that's according to a report from the Federation of Small Businesses.
The figures show that on average they've been hacked on four occasions, costing each business almost £3,000.
The FSB said small firms are unfairly carrying the cost of cyber crime.
Small firms take their cyber security responsibility very seriously, but often they are the least able to bear the cost of doing so.
Smaller businesses have limited resources, time and expertise to deal with ever-evolving and increasing digital attacks.
We're calling on Government, larger businesses, individuals and providers to take part in a joint effort to tackle cyber crime and improve business resilience, and have created this event to help that.
Making energy from the sun is seen as a clean, green way to generate power, but that doesn't stop how and where it's done from being controversial.
Latest figures show there are around 30 large-scale solar farms in the Midlands providing energy to tens of thousands of homes.
Some solar panels are attached to factory roofs, but increasingly farmers are turning over their land to energy developers. Tomorrow a decision is due for one such site near Stratford-upon-Avon, but it's facing fierce opposition.
Residents are fighting plans to put up 74,000 panels on nearly 100 acres of land near Long Marston Airfield in Warwickshire. Chris Halpin reports.
The police group Action Fraud has received several reports in the last 24 hours from businesses who have been sent online extortion demands.Read the full story ›
When Maurice Wilks, Rover's Chief Designer, penned the design for the Land Rover in 1947 he probably didn't think he would be responsible for a motoring icon.
He wanted an agricultural version of the highly successful American-built Willis Jeep used throughout the Second World War.
He'd used a Jeep on his farm on Anglesey and so designed the Series 1 Land Rover at Red Wharf Bay.
The body was made from an aluminium alloy called Birmabright because steel was in short supply after the war.
Production started in Solihull in 1948 and was meant to last just a few years but 68 years and many versions later it finally reaches the end of the road.
15 of the classic 4x4s will roll off the Land Rover production line this morning, after 68 years of the model being built in Solihull.Read the full story ›
Children as young as 12 are sending explicit messages of a sexual nature, police in Northamptonshire have said.Read the full story ›
Wesley Smith takes a look at just how many different ways people are sourcing power across the Midlands.Read the full story ›