A summit has been called in Liverpool in a bid to cut the number of deaths on the road, the council and emergency services taking part.
The father of teenager who took his own life after being bullied on the internet, says parents need to be more aware of the dangers online.
A top-secret stealth drone, built by BAE Systems in Lancashire, has carried out its first successful test flights from Warton.
Olympic gymnast Beth Tweddle is pledging their support for the day organised by the UK Safer Internet Centre
The bronze medallist from Cheshire was the target of sexist abuse on Twitter, urged web users to report trolls bullying..
Just 13% of parents in the North West say that they have spoken to their children about how to report concerns online
Commenting on her involvement, Beth said:
"It's really important young people feel safe and empowered online and know how to report anything that upsets them or to tell an adult. It's also vital that parents feel confident enough to discuss online safety with their children."
Today is the 11th Safer Internet Day with the theme 'Let's create a better internet together'.
More than £900,000 in government funding will be provided to boost the number of charging points for electric cars in the North West, the Deputy Prime Minister announced today.
Nick Clegg pledged to invest more than £9 million across the country as he launched a joint campaign with car manufacturers to promote the benefits of ultra low emission vehicles.
Under the plans, Cumbria County Council will receive £562,500 for new charging points, Cheshire East Council will receive £302,183, Hyndburn Borough Council will receive £26,250 and Pendle Borough Council will receive £10,000.
Northern Rail, which runs rail services across the North of England, has also been allocated £322,500 to install charging points in train station car parks.
Last year, Merseytravel also received funding from the Office for Low Emission Vehicles for 126 charging points across Merseyside and West Cheshire, including at some train stations.
Metrolink services between Ashton-under-Lyne and Manchester have been disrupted after a car became stuck on the tracks at Holt Town station. A 78-year-old woman had got her Jaguar stuck.
Rail workers were left "extremely shaken" after a train from Manchester hit a maintenance rail trolley in the early hours of this morning. It was travelling to Shrewsbury when it struck the truck outside the town. There were no injuries.
– British Transport Police spokeswoman
"Three men who were working on the tracks at the time managed to move out of the way and were uninjured but have been left extremely shaken. The train remained upright but has been badly damaged by the trolley which was lodged underneath it. Officers will now be working to establish the circumstances surrounding the collision. The Rail Accident Investigation Branch and Office of Rail Regulation will be informed."
An investigations underway after a train from Manchester to Shrewsbury hit a maintenance trolley in the early hours. Rail workers were shaken but there were no injuries.
A government decision to block a plan to store natural gas in caverns under Lancashire has been overturned in the High Court. Halite Energy Group want to store up to 900 million cubic metres of natural gas at Preesall.
A jet fighter has successfully flown at BAE systems in Lancashire, for the first time using parts made by using 3D printing technology.
The Tornado, like this one, flew at the company's airfield in Warton.
BAE engineers believe the process will cut the Royal Air Force the maintainance bill by more that £1.2 million pounds over the next four years
BAE Systems is working at RAF Marham, Norfolk to engineer ready-made parts for four squadrons of Tornado GR4 aircraft, including protective covers for cockpit radios and guards for power take-off shafts. Some of the parts cost less than £100.
Mike Murray, head of airframe integration at BAE Systems, said: "You are suddenly not fixed in terms of where you have to manufacture these things.
You can manufacture the products at whatever base you want, providing you can get a machine there, which means you can also start to support other platforms such as ships and aircraft carriers.
"And if it's feasible to get machines out on the front line, it also gives improved capability where we wouldn't traditionally have any manufacturing support."
A letter sent from Alan Turing to his mathematician friend Norman Routledge shows the codebreaker's worries and "distress" ahead of pleading guilty to gross indecency in 1952.
An excerpt from the communication is printed on the website Letters of Note, citing a Turing biography by Andrew Hodges.
I've now got myself into the kind of trouble that I have always considered to be quite a possibility for me, though I have usually rated it at about 10:1 against.
I shall shortly be pleading guilty to a charge of sexual offences with a young man.
The story of how it all came to be found out is a long and fascinating one, which I shall have to make into a short story one day, but haven't the time to tell you now.
No doubt I shall emerge from it all a different man, but quite who I've not found out.
Glad you enjoyed broadcast. Jefferson certainly was rather disappointing though.
I'm afraid that the following syllogism may be used by some in the future.
– Letter from Alan Turing to Norman Routledge
Turing believes machines thinkTuring lies with menTherefore machines do not think
Yours in distress,