Families in North Yorkshire say they're disappointed after losing their fight to keep services at the Friarage Hospital.
Paediatric and maternity services there will be scaled back.
The group of doctors who've made the decision say it's safer for patients to get the care at other hospitals.
Richmond MP William Hague says he is disappointed plans will now be put forward to scale back paediatric and maternity services at the Friarage Hospital.
Mr Hague said: “While there are legitimate clinical concerns faced by the Friarage, these are challenges to be overcome and not surrendered to.
"While I am disappointed by this recommendation, I welcome the news that GPs have insisted on a seven day model of paediatric care, rather than the five that was previously recommended.
"If these recommendations take effect it is vital that we have clear and firm assurances from other local providers, particularly Darlington Hospital, that they have the capacity to handle safely and effectively any extra demand as a result of these changes.
"I will be following closely the next meeting of North Yorkshire County Council’s Scrutiny of Health Committee and working with them if they decide to refer this decision to the IndependentReconfiguration Panel.”
Families in North Yorkshire say they're disappointed after losing their fight to retain some of the current services at the Friarage hospital in Northallerton.
After a public consultation, plans will now be put forward to scale back paediatric and maternity services there.
Some doctors say patients would receive more specialised care from larger hospitals like the James Cook in Middlesbrough which, they say, would be safer.
But campaigners say they're worried that there would be no consultants on the maternity ward, and no overnight paediatric care.
They've vowed to appeal the decision which could be approved next week.
"North Yorkshire Police have been notified that an ice cream product manufactured in North Yorkshire and distributed nationwide for Tesco stores has been recalled due to a pain relief tablet being found within two separate items.
"This has been risk assessed as a low risk to public health and North Yorkshire Police will now be working closely with Tesco, the product manufacturer, The Food Standard Agency and health professionals to establish how and where this contamination occurred."
Tesco ice creams that were found to contain pain relief tablets could have been deliberately sabotaged North Yorkshire police say.
An investigation has been launched into suppliers R&R Ice Cream's factory, based in Northallerton.
Tesco recalled boxes of its own-brand chocolate and nut ice creams after tablets were discovered in two cones in November that were sold in different stores.
People facing unemployment are being given support following the news Northallerton is facing massive job losses as a result of the closure of its prison and Rural Payments Agency office.
Since then, the Local Area Partnership has started a programme of action.
This includes educating people who face job losses, help people set up their own businesses and helping potential employees network with potential employers.
“It is vital that we act now to support those at risk. RPA and the prison have provided Northallerton with an exceptionally skilled and motivated workforce that any employer would be proud to take on.”
“There aren’t many things that I can promise in this line of work, but I promise that if my staff want to attend one of these events, they will be able to. It’s crucial that we do everything we can to support them."
An event will take place at a JobCentre+ jobs fair on October 17 at the town hall in Northallerton. A second event is planned for October 24.
The body of a woman who was shot dead in Turkey has been returned to the UK.
Catherine Bury was shot as she celebrated her 56th birthday at her villa in Dalyan earlier this month.
Her 24-year-old son and 87-year-old mother were also injured by a gunman.
The North Yorkshire family's Turkish gardener has been arrested. An inquest into Mrs Bury's death has been opened and adjourned.
Prayers are being said in a North Yorkshire church this morning for a mother who was shot and killed in Turkey last week.
Anne Bury died after a gunman opened fire in a holiday villa in the resort of Dalyan.
Her mother, Cecilia, and son, Alex, were injured.
The family are being remembered at a church service in Swainby where Ms Bury had lived.
A North Yorkshire village has expressed its shock after three members of the same family were shot in Turkey.
Anne Bury, 56, from Swainby, was shot and killed while her son Alex, 24, and mother Cecilia, 87, were taken to hospital after the incident in Dalyan on Saturday.
Prayers were said today at the Church of the Holy Cross, in Swainby where the family have lived for 12 years.
The son of a North Yorkshire woman who was shot and killed in Turkey has said he tried to reason with the gunman during the attack.
Anne Bury, 56, from Swainby, was killed while Alex Bury, 24, and his grandmother Cecila, 87, were both hospitalised after the incident in the fishing village of Dalyan.