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  on Saturday 2nd of July 2016
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A medal awarded to a fallen soldier of World War One is found at South Yorkshire Police's headquarters.

A letter written by Lord Nelson on his flagship HMS Victory - giving a "remarkable" insight into his naval tactics - is set to be sold at auction.

A man tells a trial how his comment about a young woman in the street being "fit" led to his best friend being stabbed to death.

Two community hospitals in Derbyshire are earmarked for closure as part of a shakeup of healthcare in the county.

A swan and cygnet are killed by a vehicle that was reportedly driven deliberately at the birds in a hit and run attack.

Two men accused of shooting dead a businessman outside a warehouse in Birmingham, appear at the city's Crown Court and deny a charge of murder.

A secret agent is used in New York to buy two paintings by English artist Joseph Wright of Derby to return them to the city of his birth.

The number of people heading to a gig or festival has increased.

Derbyshire's Tom Taylor is ruled out for the rest of the season with a stress fracture of the lower back.

Veteran goalkeeper Stephen Bywater signs a new one-year contract at Championship side Burton Albion.

Kent go top of Division Two despite rain ending their Championship game with Derbyshire as a draw.

League One club Chesterfield sign winger Reece Mitchell from Chelsea on a two-year contract.

Defender Damien McCrory commits his future to Burton Albion by signing a new two-year deal.

Chesterfield goalkeeper Tommy Lee could miss the start of the League One season after suffering a shoulder injury.

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Pensions Minister Ros Altmann says there is a "delicate balancing act" to maintain the strength of pension schemes amid the uncertainty of Brexit.

Chancellor George Osborne abandons his target to restore government finances to a surplus by 2020, saying there were 'clear signs' of a shock to the economy.

The British Olympic Association is set to report record profits for 2015, its chief executive Bill Sweeney has told the BBC.

Two speeches made within 24 hours have signalled significant changes ahead for personal finances.

Electronics firm Hewlett Packard has been awarded $3bn (£2.26bn) in damages in a legal dispute with software giant Oracle.

Puerto Rico has said it does not have enough money to pay the debt

BMW, Intel and computer vision firm Mobileye have signed a deal to develop autonomous vehicles.

UK shares rise for a third day, after Bank of England governor Mark Carney hinted at fresh stimulus measures following the Brexit vote.

Mining giant BHP Billiton says it will fight the suspension by the Brazilian Supreme Court of a settlement for damages caused by a dam burst at an iron ore mine.

British Gas is to offer free electricity for eight hours at weekends to two million customers who have smart meters installed.

UK manufacturers saw activity pick-up in June, according to a closely watched survey, but the effects of the Brexit vote will not be seen until July.

One of the UK's biggest industrial companies, Siemens UK, tells the BBC that future investment could be hit in the wake of the Brexit vote.

Royal Dutch Shell chief executive tells the BBC he is taking 'a good look' at the company's North Sea assets in the light of weak oil prices.

Hershey rejects a $23bn (£17bn) offer from Mondelez that would bring some of the world's best known chocolate and biscuit brands under one roof.

Asian stocks rise for the third day in a row, as investors make bets policymakers will take steps to boost growth and prevent further market uncertainty.

The top European Union trade official says the UK cannot begin negotiating terms for doing business with the bloc until after it has left it.

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As engineers try to design vehicles that can actually drive themselves, many are wary of halfway systems that can lull humans into a false sense of security.

Through vast server farms and canny investments, Chinese companies have effectively centralized control over a currency designed to be borderless.

History provides some limited reassurance to the market turmoil after Britain’s vote to leave the European Union.

Efforts to require more transparency from private equity firms have hit a wall, even as investors like public pension funds realize diminishing returns.

Unlike the public, economists seem more concerned about the size of the pie than whether everyone gets a slice.

More responsiveness and foresight on issues like immigration will probably be needed to head off other drastic outcomes like “Brexit.”

Lam Wing-kee had indicated that he had been followed over the previous two days by people he did not recognize, an official said.

After the Brexit vote, the American currency is soaring — threatening a fragile recovery in the United States and risking trouble for emerging markets.

Just days after the “Brexit” vote, companies and cities across Europe hope to profit by luring businesses and helping those wishing to move.

Quantifying the tremors that the British vote has spread, not just in Britain but across the Atlantic.

George Pyne’s Bruin Sports Capital is acquiring deltatre, which helps broadcast soccer and other sporting events.

Mr. Johnson’s decision not to seek leadership of the Conservative Party came after Mr. Gove, a onetime ally, entered the contest.

Officials visited the technology giant’s offices in Madrid as part of their inquiry, broadening the scrutiny in Europe of how the company pays taxes.

Daniel Donovan had said in the lawsuit that he tried to stop company employees from destroying electronic documents related to emissions cheating.

Mark Carney, the governor of the central bank, also shrugged off a suggestion he might be forced to resign after a new prime minister was chosen.

The federal highway safety agency said that the driver of a Tesla on “autopilot” died in a crash in May, thought to be the first death in a self-driving car.

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