Patricia Long, whose son Corporal Paul Long was killed by an armed mob in Iraq, has lost a High Court bid for a new inquiry into his death.
Iraqi students, who are all studying in the North East, have held a demonstration to highlight the ongoing turmoil in their home country.
Pat Long hopes legal action will force the MoD to reconsider a full judicial review into the death of her son, Corporal Paul Long.
A mother of a Tyneside soldier who was killed by a mob in Iraq has lost a High Court bid for a new independent inquiry into his death.
Corporal Paul Long, 24, and other Royal Military Police officers, were attacked at a police station in Southern Iraq 2003.
Iraqi students at the North East's universities are protesting against terrorism in the Middle East.
Iraqi students are protesting in Newcastle today against terrorism in their home country.
The Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, known as ISIS, has been outlawed by the UK under its terrorism laws.
The al Qaida-inspired extremist group are behind an ongoing and bloody insurgency in Iraq.
Iraqi students in Newcastle will be protesting in the city today after the recent turmoil in their country. Soldiers from the jihadist group Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant (ISIS) have taken over several key Iraqi town in recent weeks.
The protest is due to start at 11am today (Saturday 21 June).
Some of the country's top judges will consider a Tyneside woman's demands for a public inquiry into the death of her son in Iraq more than ten years ago. Corporal Paul Long from Hebburn was one of six Royal Military policemen killed by a mob while on patrol in 2003.
An inquest in 2006 heard the men should have been better equiped, although their deaths could not have been avoided.
Pat Long has been granted a hearing at the Royal Courts of Jutice next year. Judges will decide whether there should be a judicial review of an earlier decision not to hold an inquiry.
A grieving father's told why he's launching legal action against the Ministry of Defence, ten years after his son died in a bloody attack in Iraq.
John Miller says his son and his colleagues were left alone with no way to defend themselves and no way to call for help.
Gregg Easteal reports.
The ten year fight for answers into the deaths of six soldiers murdered by an angry mob in Iraq has taken a new twist.
Four of their families, including two from our region, have now launched formal legal action against the Ministry of Defence amid continuing claims their sons were badly let down by the Army on the day they died. Gregg Easteal reports.
A former army doctor from Northallerton has been struck off the medical register after being found guilty of misconduct over the death of an Iraqi man.
In 2003 Dr Derek Keilloh was the medical officer in charge of a regiment in Basra. The regiment detained an Iraqi hotel receptionist, Baha Mousa.
Mr Mousa was hooded and beaten by the soldiers and when he died it was found he had 93 separate injuries.
Dr Keilloh was the officer in charge of Mr Mousa's medical care and tried to rescuscitate him.
– Phil Shiner, solicitor for the family of Baha Mousa
"This is the appropriate sanction he's been struck off and will have to do something else with the rest of his life."
He told investigators that he had not seen any injuries other than dried blood around the nose, but the tribunal decided that was dishonest and misleading.
Dr Keilloh always denied he was part of a cover up. His family in North Yorkshire say he had no idea detainees were being treated in this way.
– Judy Nicholls, Derek Keilloh's mother-in-law
"He was a very very young junior doctor at the time and actually hadn't finished his GP training. I think they should have sent a more senior doctor to be in charge. He was naive - he didn't believe that sort of thing could happen in the British army."
– Dr Jim Rodger, medical adviser at the Medical and Dental Defence Union of Scotland
"Dr Keilloh is extremely disappointed at the decision of this Fitness to Practise Panel and he will need time to consider the implications and his future course of action. He would like to say how much he appreciated the wealth of support he has received from his family, patients, colleagues and friends. This support has helped him through these very prolonged and difficult hearings and hopefully will continue to support him in the future."