This week on Tonight, we try to unpack the truth behind the statistics, and behind the stories we hear in our towns and cities.
A man discovered the McDonald's he was in had been raided by robbers after emerging from the toilet to find armed police.
Cambridgeshire police have released CCTV images of a man they would like to speak to in connection with a sexual assault on a teenage girl.
Unison warned from the start that selling Hinchingbrooke off to a private company was the wrong cure for its problems. In just one year some of our worst fears are coming true, and the much-hyped savings that many claimed would be delivered are not materialising.
She added that other trusts around the country were "struggling from bad PFI deals", and that patients may have to pay the price.
– Christina McAnea, Unison's head of health
This report will make worrying reading for local people and for health workers. It reveals the high price paid by local people when bad decisions are made about NHS services. The lessons must be learnt to avoid these issues happening again.
An independent committee has accused the Department of Health of making "catastrophic" decisions over the decision allow a new hospital in a city, while a private firm was being hired to run another one 24 miles away.
According to the Commons Public Accounts Committee, the Peterborough and Stamford Hospitals Trust had accumulated a deficit of more than £45 million by the end of 2011/12.
– Stewart Jackson, Conservative MP for Peterborough, and a member of the committee
The trust's financial position is now so serious that, even if it achieves challenging annual savings, it will still require significant financial support of up to £26 million a year for the next 30 years to remain viable.
A report has criticised the Department of Health for the decision to build a new hospital and award a franchise to a private firm to run another one a few miles away.
According to the Commons Public Accounts Committee (PAC), the decision left two hospitals whose financial viability and future was in doubt.
They added that there had been a lack of oversight in building a private finance initiative (PFI) hospital in Peterborough and allowing Circle Healthcare to run the nearby Hinchingbrooke Hospital.
The skydiver who died after a mid-air collision with another parachutist near Peterborough was one of the country's leading wine merchants.
Patrick Sandeman, 53, is thought to have collided with another man about 50 feet above the ground, causing his parachute to collapse.
This is the parachute landing area at Sibson Aerodrome, near Peterborough in Cambridgeshire, where one man died and another man was seriously injured after they collided while skydiving.
Cambridgeshire Police said that the man who died was in his early 50s. The other man is in his 20s.
The Peterborough Telegraph newspaper said the dead man was 53 and from London while the survivor is 28 and from France.
They reportedly collided about 50 feet above the ground.
Inspector Kate Scott at Cambridgeshire police said officers were called to the scene of the skydiving collision near Peterborough at 3.42pm by the ambulance service to "reports of a mid air collision involving two parachutists".
– Inspector Kate Scott at Cambridgeshire police
The incident is being investigated by the British Parachute Association.
– East of England Ambulance Service NHS Trust spokeswoman
All emergency crews worked very hard together to try to save the life of one of the men involved but despite the best efforts of crews he was sadly pronounced dead at the scene.
Our sincerest condolences go out to his family and loved ones. We wish the second casualty all the best for a good recovery.
One man has died and another is in a serious condition after they crashed while skydiving, the ambulance service has said.
Emergency services went to Sibson, near Peterborough, just after 3.30pm on Saturday, the East of England Ambulance Service NHS Trust (EEAST) said.
In spite of EEAST and air ambulance crews' efforts to save one man's life, he was pronounced dead at the scene, a spokeswoman said.
Another man, in his late 20s, suffered serious spine and leg injuries and was flown to Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge, where he arrived in a serious but stable condition.