A suspicious wife triggered a bomb alert after she fitted a tracking device to her husband's car.Read the full story ›
The ex-West Yorkshire Police inspector was accused of contacting officers before they quizzed Savile over alleged sexual offences in 2009.Read the full story ›
The Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) has said it is investigating West Yorkshire Police's handling of concerns about the welfare of a four-year-old boy who starved to death.
Hamzah Khan's body was found at his home in Bradford in 2011, almost two years after he died in his cot.
His mother was jailed for 15 years in October last year after being found guilty of manslaughter.
The IPCC announced the investigation this morning, tweeting:
West Yorkshire Police Federation has described the shooting of a female police officer as "a cowardly attack".
Police are hunting for James Leslie over the shooting.
The federation tweeted:
"This was a cowardly attack on two unarmed police officers dealing with a so called "routine" call," says vice chairman Ned Liddemore #Leeds
"As has been shown in the early hours of this morning there is no such thing as a routine call when it comes to police officers." #Leeds
West Yorkshire Police say they are investigating 76 offences related to the former children's TV presenter Jimmy Savile.
Former patients at the Leeds General Infirmary, Dewsbury and District Hospital, High Royds Hospital and St James Hospital in Leeds allege they were abused by the Jim'll fix it star.
Mark Williams-Thomas, the criminologist who led the initial ITV Exposure documentary that revealed the Jimmy Savile abuse claims, described the West Yorkshire Police report as "poor".
In summary WYP's review of #savile highlights almost complete 'amnesia' or where people remember no report or document can be found.
A solicitor who represents over 40 of Jimmy Savile's victims has told Daybreak that West Yorkshire Police's report on the broadcaster's relationship with the force provides "some answers" but it "doesn't add up" and "begs a lot more questions."
He said: "It seems to me that West Yorkshire Police over the years failed to join up the dots, they had intelligence but something wasn't right."
"Against that background they were using Savile for crime preventions and so on, so they were giving Savile this aura of responsibility again and again, actually by West Yorkshire Police," he added.
Jon Christopher, of the West Yorkshire Police Federation, said people would ask precisely what was "going on" between Savile and senior police officers. He told BBC Breakfast:
I think people will look at it and think 'what is going on there?'. Because clearly he has been involved with a lot of officers and not just police officers, but other professionals as well.
Nevertheless, it's the police officers who are in the light with this one and clearly the lessons have to be learned from that, if he was under suspicion in other force areas that something could and should have been done at that time.
I think the problem we've got there is the people themselves will know what relationships they had and the extent of those relationships and if there is nothing recorded anywhere I think it is extremely difficult to prove otherwise.
Jimmy Savile committed 83% of offences in the 1960s and 1970s when he was aged between 34 and 54, a report by West Yorkshire Police showed.
The report by West Yorkshire Police showed 45% of Jimmy Savile's victims in the area were aged between 14 and 17.