Is it a 'roll', 'bap', 'batch', 'cob' or a 'barm'? This is just one of the questions being asked by students in Manchester.
A man has been convicted of four attempted murders after ploughing into a group of men as they crossed a street in a revenge attack.
The parents of Nick Bonnie, whose death is suspected to be related to a 'bad batch' of drugs, have said 'drugs destroy people's lives'.
A care home worker has been jailed after she stole wedding rings from a pensioner suffering from dementia and pawned them for just £54.
Sally Murphy, 37, was given a 12-month prison sentence after pleading guilty to theft at Manchester Crown Court.
Murphy prised three rings from the wedding finger of 88-year-old Joyce Reeves, whom she was caring for at the Marion Lauder House residential care home in Wythenshawe.
Joyce Reeves died several weeks after the thefts from an unrelated cause.
Ms Reeves' family said "these rings held great sentimental value", describing the theft as "extremely cruel."
All nursery school staff should undergo paediatric first aid training, a coroner has said at the inquest of nine-month-old Millie Thompson.
The inquest heard that when Millie began coughing during her feed, the nursery supervisor - whose basic first aid certificate had expired - shouted for help and a colleague with paediatric first aid training proceeded to give the child back slaps.
While the inquest ruled that Millie suffered from a rare complication and nursery staff could not be criticised for not recognising the condition, coroner John Pollard called on the Government to make paediatric first aid training mandatory for all nursery school staff.
Mr Pollard said that he would write to the Education Secretary Michael Gove to ask that all nursery staff have such training, "as a matter of national importance".
Manchester City Council has apologised after workers failed to notice a Union flag ordered especially for Remembrance Sunday had been misprinted.
The unusually-patterned flag flew over city's Central Library - located close to the Cenotaph - throughout Remembrance Sunday and Armistice Day.
The council told Manchester Evening News the flag's manufacturers had cut the fabric in the wrong place and the contractors who erected it had failed to spot the error.
"This was clearly a mistake and we apologise. The misprinted flag will be removed and replaced," a council spokesman said.
Police investigating the death of a five-year-old boy, who was knocked down and killed by a car in Chorlton more than 10 years ago, have made three arrests. It follows a public appeal for information earlier this year on the 10th anniversary of Sam Walker's death.
A 33-year-old man was arrested on suspicion of causing death by dangerous driving, a 31-year-old man was arrested on suspicion of perverting the course of justice and perjury and a 56-year-old woman was arrested on suspicion of perjury.
All three remain in police custody for questioning.
A "trigger" and "magazine" which could supposedly be fitted together to make a viable 3D printed gun are in fact actual parts of the printer, the businessman whose shop was raided by police said.
Police confiscated "Andrew's" 3D printer from his model-making shop yesterday and hours later hailed their findings as "a really significant discovery".
However, the shop owner, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the supposed trigger and magazine for bullets were actually parts of the printer - which he uses to make models.
In tears, he said: "I'm angry, disappointed and hurt. This could kill me, this could threaten the business. I was sat here yesterday morning and I saw police officers coming to the door. I just thought it was a customer. We have officers who are customers.
"They came in and said 'We have got a warrant to search this premises'. They accused me of making gun parts."
Presented with the "trigger" and "magazine", he explained that one was a spool and the other another part of the printer, to which he said the officer replied: "Oh! OK." "Andrew" was released an hour later on bail.
Greater Manchester Police assistant chief constable Steve Heywood urged caution over the 3D-printed parts found:
– Steve Heywood, GMP
We need to be absolutely clear that at that this stage, we cannot categorically say we have recovered the component parts for a 3D gun.
What we have seized are items that need further forensic testing by national ballistics experts to establish whether they can be used in the construction of a genuine, viable firearm.
We will also be conducting a thorough analysis of computers we have recovered to establish any evidence of a blueprint on how to construct such a weapon.
3D printing works by building up layer upon layer of material - typically plastic - to build complex solid objects.
Templates can be bought or downloaded and sent to printers - now available for domestic consumer use - and the products are built in minutes by the machines.
Common uses include jewellery, shoes and mobile phone cases but it is thought in future we will see clothing, medical devices and consumer electronics printed at home in this way.
US-based plastic gun maker Cody Wilson said 3D printed guns will be part of Britain's future, in an interview with Sky News.
Mr Wilson, who is the founder of a company that publishes gun designs online, said Britain's attitude towards firearms was "schizophrenic".
– Cody Wilson
I'm really excited about, what I call, the digital apocalypse.
I think countries like the UK...where your culture is schizophrenic, scared of itself, post-heroic and is unwilling to deal with the idea that people will have guns again - somehow like it's a feature of Britishness.
I think that's absurd and I can show you that's disappearing.
I'm saying that your future will have these as a feature irrevocably from now to eternity and this is something that's bleeding into the present.
Lengthy prison sentences for possessing a firearm will help police tackle the potential new "phenomenon" of 3D guns, Greater Manchester Police Chief Constable Sir Peter Fahy told Sky News.
He said: "We will need to look at this new development but I do think it is crucial that in this country illegal possession of a firearm does attract a very lengthy prison sentence
"As long as that continues, I think that will help as a huge help to us in controlling what might be this new phenomenon about 3D guns."