The parents of a teenage girl who died in a car crash on Saturday have released a heartfelt tribute to their "beautiful daughter."
Firefighters in Wiltshire have been raising awareness about road safety.
People are being warned of the dangers of chip pan fires as the nation celebrates its favourite food.
Martin Dowse sent this report on the inquest into the death of Royal Military Police Corporal Anne-Marie Ellement.
He spoke to her sister, Sharon Hardy, her former colleague Lisa Bowler, her friend Rachael Percival and her niece Jasmine Hardy.
The 40 inch_ _statue, which formed part of the War Memorial, was first erected in 1917 and believed to be worth around £10,000.
It is believed to have been removed from its position at the Wingfield Crossroads, where the A366 crosses the B3109, overnight on Friday. Three bronze bolts attaching the statue to a wooden cross were also taken.
Anne-Marie Ellement's sister Sharon Hardy has read out a statement to the media, on behalf of the family.
She said: "The family are delighted with this verdict we have today.
"The coroner has confirmed what we have always known - that Anne-Marie was treated appallingly and let down by the Army.
"She was never able to recover from the allegation of rape she made in Germany.
"She then suffered bullying by the Army and was subjected to unacceptable work practices.
"Victims of sexual abuse in the Army need proper support, which the coroner has recognised, and we are delighted with his recommendations."
The Army deeply regrets the tragic death of Corporal Anne-Marie Ellement and although there were aspects of her care that were praised, I want to apologise to her family for the failures that the Coroner has identified. This second inquest has been an extremely thorough investigation by Her Majesty's Coroner, and Anne-Marie's family has shown great dignity throughout. We now have a clear understanding of the complex circumstances surrounding her death and, where the Army needs to learn lessons.
– Brigadier John Donnelly, Director of Personal Services
Our priority is to study the Coroner's conclusions and then identify what further steps can be taken, to help prevent a recurrence of this kind of tragedy in the future. At present, however, our thoughts and sympathy lie with Anne-Marie's family at this difficult time.
A coroner has called on the Ministry of Defence to review its care for vulnerable soldiers after he ruled that bullying, the "lingering" mental effects of an alleged rape, "work-related despair" and a romantic break-up were all factors in the death of Anne-Marie Ellement.
Nicholas Rheinberg concluded that she hanged herself at Bulford Barracks in Wiltshire two years after she alleged that two soldiers raped her while she was stationed in Germany.
But Mr Rheinberg said in the inquest that, although the care given to Corporal Ellement in the aftermath of the allegation had been of "high quality", the transfer of information when she returned to the UK had been "unforgivably bad."
Bullying, the "lingering" mental effects of an alleged rape, "work-related despair" and a romantic break-up were all factors in the death of Corporal Anne-Marie Ellement who committed suicide in an Army barracks, coroner Nicholas Rheinberg has ruled at a Salisbury inquest.
Corporal Ellement, 30, was found dead at Bulford Barracks near Salisbury in Wiltshire on October 9, 2011.
Officers are investigating a burglary at a property in Down Barn Road, Salisbury.
At some point between Wednesday 19th and Friday 21st February offenders broke into a lock up and took two off road motorcycles.
The red and white Honda 230F Motocross bikes are used for teaching local children to ride and without them the training programme cannot continue.
The bikes are described as rare and imported from Brazil. Both had missing baffles from the exhausts and one had a 'Huckley Bridge Events' sticker on it.
Anyone with information on the burglary or the location of the bikes is asked to contact PC Lucy Thorne at Salisbury Police Station on 101. Alternatively contact Crimestoppers 0800 555 111 where details may be left anonymously if preferred.
Video. The family of a soldier found hanged at her barracks in Wiltshire today accused the MOD of a 'flagrant breach of rules' after it emerged it failed to disclose documents at the inquest into her death.
The body of Corporal Anne-Marie Ellement was found at Bulford Barracks in 2011. From the inquest, Martin Dowse reports.
Kirsten Heaven, who represents Cpl Ellement's two sisters, told the inquest: "The family are devastated and upset this disclosure has come so late in the day."
Adjourning proceedings until Monday morning, the coroner said there was a "danger" in pursuing information which was "unrealistic to find" and which may be of little relevance to the inquest.
"I suggest all urgency is given to track down any missing documents," Mr Rheinberg said.
"I'm going to grant the application (for adjournment) on strict and immediate terms."
The Ministry of Defence has denied a "cover-up" after an inquest was adjourned into the death of Royal Marine Police officer found hanging in her barracks after she accused two soldiers of rape.
Corporal Anne-Marie Ellement, 30, was found dead at Bulford Barracks near Salisbury in Wiltshire on October 9, 2011.
She alleged she had been raped by two soldiers in November 2009, but had been left "absolutely devastated" by the decision taken by military investigators not to prosecute them, an inquest in Salisbury heard.
The coroner was expected to deliver his conclusion into Cpl Ellement's death today. But the hearing was adjourned after the court heard an inventory listing items including three mobile phones and a pink diary found in Cpl Ellement's room had been discovered by the MoD.
However the items have not been found and it is thought they may have been handed to Cpl Ellement's father, who has not been located, the inquest heard.
More than 1,400 files, including 29 which were deemed relevant to the inquest by the MoD, would now be disclosed to Cpl Ellement's family for the first time, the inquest heard.
Nicholas Moss, representing the MoD, said there was "no evidence of a cover-up".
"The MoD has gone to exceptional lengths to seek to provide as fullest disclosure as possible," he said.