The pair charged pensioners extortionate prices for work on drives and roofs.Read the full story ›
A group of parents in Exeter are angry that a school hasn't been built in a new residential area despite apparent promises from the Council.Read the full story ›
The Earl of Devon & Coldplay frontman Chris Martin were friends at preschool says the Earl.Read the full story ›
Prolific try-scorers Thomas Waldrom and James Short once again came up trumps as Exeter Chiefs moved just two points behind Saracens.Read the full story ›
If you're worried about your symptoms, or just want some advice, we've worked with Teenage Cancer Trust for what you can do.Read the full story ›
A teenager from Devon is urging doctors to take people her age more seriously when they say they are ill after being diagnosed with cancer.
It took doctors weeks to detect a rare form of cancer in Nadia Hobbs' cheek.
Claire Manning reports.
A teenager battling a rare form of cancer says she wants others her age to be taken more seriously when they complain of feeling unwell.Read the full story ›
Irishman Lewis Stevenson will play for Exeter Chiefs once more in a deal that lasts until the end of the season.
The 31-year-old forward - who spent two seasons at Sandy Park between 2007 and 2009 - returns to the Westcountry from Guinness Pro 12 outfit Ulster Rugby.
The move comes following significant injuries to second row players Damian Welch and Mitch Lees.
I’m delighted to be back at the Chiefs. The place is still the same in a lot of ways, but the small differences that have happened are pretty noticeable.
Since I’ve left the club have established themselves as a real force within the Premiership and each year they seem to go from strength to strength.
For anyone on the outside, they are a real example of how to get into the Premiership and stay there.
Stevenson has trained with his new team-mates for the first time today and he could well come into the reckoning for Sunday’s Premiership trip to Worcester Warriors.
The trial of three men over the death of a paranoid schizophrenic in police custody in Exeter has today been told how restraining belts should be used correctly.
32-year-old Thomas Orchard died after being held down and handcuffed with a webbing belt over his face to prevent spitting and biting.
The former head of training for Devon and Cornwall police told the court the belt should always be held loosely around the head.
Custody sergeant Jan Kingshott and detention officers Simon Tansley and Michael Marsden all deny manslaughter and the case continues.
Exeter Chiefs remarkably clinched a place in the European Champions Cup quarter-finals after a bonus point win over Ospreys at Sandy Park.Read the full story ›