An SAS sniper released from jail after a court appeal will mark his 38th birthday with a meeting with lawyers
About 500 soldiers of the 1st Battalion The Royal Welsh have marched through Chester - to be greeted by Sir Alex Ferguson.
The case of an SAS sniper from Cheshire jailed for illegally possessing a gun is to be debated by MPs next week.
Two servicemen convicted of negligence after a soldier from Greater Manchester was accidentally shot dead during a training exercise have been told they can remain in the Army.
Staff Sergeant Patrick Price and Corporal Colin Bell were jailed and dismissed from the armed forces by a military judge following the death of Fusilier James Wilkinson in 2011.
Three appeal judges ruled that both men could stay in the Army but must be reduced to the rank of private.
Appeal judges also cut the length of terms of military detention each should serve.
They handed down a ruling in London after an appeal hearing earlier this month.
Price, 43, had been given a 21-month term. Appeal judges reduced that to 15 months. Bell, 30, had been given a 14-month term. Appeal judges reduced that to 12 months.
Judges said Price was a safety supervisor on the exercise. He was found guilty of negligently performing his duty by failing to ensure the safe handling of a machine gun - after entering a not guilty plea.
Bell admitted negligently performing his duty while handling a machine gun, thereby causing the unintended discharge of a round which caused the death of Fusilier Wilkinson.
Judges said the accident happened in November 2011 on an exercise in Kenya when troops were preparing for deployment to Afghanistan.
They said Fusilier Wilkinson, 21, from Whitefield, had been married for five months.
One appeal judge, Lord Justice Pitchford, said:
"It seems to this court that the negligence of which these appellants were guilty was not the reckless performance of a routine duty but a failure to respond adequately to the unusual demands of a live firing exercise which generated its own peculiar stresses and pressures,"
Hundreds of soldiers from The Duke of Lancaster's Regiment, are back home after a 6 month tour of duty in Afghanistan.
Around four hundred soldiers from the Second Battalion were deployed there in April. They've been working to hand control of the Nad-e Ali region to the Afghan Security Forces.
In the second of our special reports on the changing role of the Territorial Army we're meeting the men and women from across our region who juggle the demands of a civilian career with an army job.
Many say they get the best of both worlds- but balancing a full time job with the increasing demands of the army is tough.
Granada Report's Lancashire reporter Amy Welch travelled to Italy with 80 reservists from the Duke of Lancaster's regiment to meet the army reserves who lead a double life.
Men and women from across the North West have left their day jobs behind to take part in an army training exerice in Italy. They're part of the Territorial Army which is doubling in size and getting a new name - the Army Reserve.
Under changes announced earlier this year, the TA is being significantly increased in size and getting a new name - the Army Reserve. Critics say the Government is trying to create an 'army on the cheap.' The reservists will be more involved on the front line than ever before.
80 reservists from the Duke of Lancaster's regiment are on a two week training exercise in Northern Italy getting ready for their new role.
Soldiers from the Duke of Lancaster's Regiment are parading through Burnley to mark their return from Afghanistan. The homecoming event began with a service at St Peter's Church, followed by a march through the town centre.
Former servicemen and women are being recruited to mentor pupils in Lancashire.
Politicians hope it will make teenagers turn up for lessons more and help them achieve better exam results.