A ceremony has taken place to mark the 300th anniversary of the Royal Artillery AssociationRead the full story ›
Graffiti drawn on the walls of Richmond Castle by conscientious objectors during World War 1 will be saved by a £350,000 lottery grant.Read the full story ›
More than 60 horses, from Cavalry to pack ponies, will be at Beamish Museum this weekend to illustrate the story of First World War horsesRead the full story ›
A six month exhibition has opened today to mark the centenary of the Battle of the Somme.
It commemorates the sacrifice the people of County Durham made during the Great War.
Visitors learn through personal stories how soldiers, nurses, chaplains and civilian industry workers all helped in the war effort.
Kris Jepson's report begins with the words of one soldier who died at the Somme:
Dozens of volunteers with metal detectors have been trying to find a World War Two veteran's medals after he lost them on the way to a memorial service.
93-year-old Donald Nicholson, from Houghton-le-Spring, was a flight engineer in the RAF and saved his comrades' lives after helping to land a burning plane.
As Frances Read reports, it's a story with a happy ending:
Friends and neighbours in Sacriston, County Durham, began researching the lives of people in their community during the war.Read the full story ›
One of Sunderland's greatest military heroes is being honoured this week at centenary commemorative celebrations.Read the full story ›
The Royal Navy hopes to identify North East sailors who were killed at the Battle of Jutland during WWIRead the full story ›
More than 3,000 poppies from the Tower of London sculpture, which was installed to mark the centenary of World War One last year, will go on display in Northumberland.
The Woodhorn Museum in Ashington will be the first venue outside London to display the 'Weeping Window' section of the 'Blood Swept Lands and Seas of Red' sculpture as part of the UK tour of the installation.
"Remembering WW1 through the poppies is very important to this part of the world because of our mining heritage. Thousands of miners went to fight in WW1.
"The Northumberland archives are here and it is a spectacular location."
Five million people visited the display in London, which was created by artists Paul Cummins and designed by Tom Piper, while it was at the Tower of London between August and November last year.
888,246 poppies were individually placed, each one to represent the death of a member of the British and Colonial forces of the First World War.