A lorry driver who killed two soldiers in a crash on the A66 has had his driving ban reduced from six years to two years.
One in five women suffers depression during pregnancy or postnatal depression, but less than half will receive the help they need.
David Bowie was named best British male - an award he last won 30 years earlier - beating acts such as Jake Bugg and Tom Odell.
Major Pip Delamere-Wright is one of the British Army's elite commandos and was the first female soldier to win the prestigious green beret. Her job requires immense physical and mental stamina, which she used in both Kosovo and Iraq.
However, when her baby son was born, she struggled with sleep deprivation and postnatal depression. She said at her lowest point, she felt like walking away and leaving her son all together.
Now she is telling her story to encourage other new mothers to have the courage to seek medical help.
The University of York is conducting a groundbreaking new study to help families and their doctors spot the signs of post-natal depression. It may also screen mothers for depression at the same time as they go for scans.
North Yorkshire County Council said:
Our sympathies remain with the family of Martyn Uzzell following this tragic fatal accident.
The county council will consider the comments made by the coroner very carefully and we will make a full and comprehensive response in due course.
The wife of a cyclist killed after hitting a pothole during a charity bike ride through North Yorkshire has criticised council bosses for failing to repair the damaged road.
Martyn Uzzell was travelling along the A65 Settle Bypass at Giggleswick when he rode into a 10cm-deep hole around a roadside drain that had not been filled in and was thrown into the path of an oncoming vehicle in June 2011.
The 51-year-old from Somerset was killed instantly.
His widow, Kate Uzzel, has criticised the council for not taking action despite being told about the defect.
The BaBY project (Born and Bred in Yorkshire) is a research study following a large group of mothers, their partners and babies from pregnancy onwards. It aims to find out more about the health and wellbeing of babies and their parents during pregnancy, labour and after birth.
Chief Investigator Professor Simon Gilbody from the Department of Health Sciences at the University of York and the Hull York Medical School leads the project. He says the problem is not the treatment it is the identification:
– Chief Investigator Professor Simon Gilbody
"Clinical depression is an important problem for mothers, babies and families. Help can be offered when depression is identified, either through social support or specific treatments such as psychological therapy or medication. However, effective treatment relies on depression being identified in the first place."
The depressive illness affects around one in ten women, according to statistics.
It starts within 2 months of giving birth, however women suffering antenatal stress or stress during pregnancy could experience postnatal depression.
There is an extensive list of symptoms, such as being irritable, feeling anxious, hopeless, not sleeping, losing interest in sexual intercourse, feeling guilty and unable to cope.
Some women may develop suicidal thoughts. In these circumstances the advice is to see a GP urgently.
Midwives, health visitors and GPs are able to refer cases.
Researchers at the University of York are investigating depression during pregnancy and early motherhood. Currently, around half of cases are missed. Between one in five and one in ten mothers are affected.
The researchers are working on 'Baby Panda' which is a study looking at whether screening works, if a brief screening questionnaire can detect depression.
Fountains Abbey and the National Railway Museum are the only two venues in the North East to be named amongst the top 100 most-visited tourist attractions in the UK.
Figures from the Association of Leading Visitor Attractions showed the railway museum, near York, had over 900,000 people through its doors in 2013 while Fountains Abbey, near Ripon, had over 300,000.
The annual pancake race in Ripon dates back to medieval times, and hundreds of people take part.
Frances Read reports.