Body-worn cameras and hand-held breathalysers are being given to pubs and bars in Newbury to keep people safer on a night out.
Bouncers will test people before allowing them into bars.
Inspector Matthew Lugg, of Thames Valley Police, told BBC Radio Berkshire that everyone has a part to play in helping people who find themselves in danger.
He said: "I am keen to ensure that we all work together to reduce vulnerability within the night time economy and make Newbury a safer place to be.”
Rachel Rowe, Melissa Fletcher and Charlie Estcourt will represent Wales.
Anna Green will play for New Zealand.
BBC Berkshire travel
Following confirmation that Prospect union members have accepted a new pension offer from the Atomic Weapons Establishment, the company has sent us this statement:
"AWE is committed to establishing future pension arrangements that are affordable for our staff and attractive to future employees.
"Improvements have been made to the new scheme and additional enhanced benefits have been included.
"This is a very competitive scheme which has been benchmarked against external comparators and puts the revised AWE scheme in the top 25 percentile.
"Staff were informed that from January 31 2017 the AWE defined benefit scheme will close and as of 1 February 2017 all members of the AWE Pension Scheme were enrolled into the AWE Group Personal Pension scheme (AWEGPP)."
Reading University has said it is "surprised" by comments made by a Reading councillor about the ReadyBike scheme.
The council voted to pull funding of the cycle hire scheme at a planning meeting on Monday.
Tony Page, lead member for strategic environment, planning and transport, said "I think it?s regrettable the university hasn?t yet to put its hand in its collective pocket, bearing in mind the two most popular hubs are at the university."
A university spokesman said: "We are surprised by the comments made at Reading Borough Council?s policy committee meeting.
"The current ReadyBike business model is not financially viable for the long-term success of the scheme.Â
"The university is in regular contact with ReadyBike about potential improvements to the scheme to help support it going forward.?
Paul Field, from Reading, scooped the prize for 'Mobiler of the Year', at the Ice Cream Alliance awards in Harrogate last night.
He has been serving ice cream from his now award winning vans around Reading for 35 years.
Mr Field's business – Maurice’s Ice Cream – has served numerous famous customers including Princes William and Harry and Tony Blackburn.
After a bright start to the day with temperatures up to 10C, the cloud will begin to move in from around 17:00.
The cloud will continue to thicken overnight and there is a chance of mist and fog patches developing by the morning.
Workers at the Atomic Weapons Establishment (AWE) have voted to accept a final offer over pensions and end a long-running dispute.
Members of Prospect backed the deal by 59%, although the union said workers had been treated "appallingly" over the closure of the defined benefit scheme.
A second union at AWE, Unite, remains in dispute with the company, whose main sites are at Aldermaston and Burghfield in Berkshire, over the same issue.
Providing a proper support network for parents who have children affected by meningitis - that's the aim of an event today in Reading, for families of children who've lost limbs due to meningitis.
The special day, organised by the Meningitis Research Foundation, will also have taster sports sessions from Berkshire group Sportsable.
A new arts centre costing £1.7m is to be build in Greenham Business Park in Newbury.
The art gallery, makers’ studios and café will open in spring 2018, and replace the current Greenham Arts building.
It has been funded by Greenham Common Trust and the Newbury Corn Exchange.
In addition to this new facility, a dedicated Learning Centre - offering an extended programme of cultural and creative activities - will also be built in the centre of Newbury.
Royal Berkshire Fire and Rescue had to rescue a girl in Spencers Wood after she got her head stuck in a wheely bin.
Crew from Caversham Road station used small gear to free the child on Lambs Lane Primary School on 15 February.
They could not use heavier equipment because of the proximity of the girls head.
She was freed after around 20 minutes, and was not hurt.
Families with children who have meningitis are coming to Reading today from all over the country today.
The Meningitis Research Foundation are hosting an event called 'Pushing the Boundaries', which allows people to learn about the support on-offer to them.
"Every year, up to 2000 people can get meningitis a year", says Claire Wright from the Foundation.
"Children that do suffer from these have a very particular set of problems so it's very good to bring them together".
A new project to help young carers is being launched in Windsor and Maidenhead.
GPs in Old Windsor are starting to visit schools and youth clubs in order to work with young people who are looking after family members.
Local sisters Oshin and Milifya, 16 and 19 respectively, look after their mum who has Parkinson's.
"I love to do it, for me my caring role is important to me - precious to me" said Milifya.
"My mum always says she feels guilty that because of our situation we don't get to do things".
Sharon Whitehead, the project lead of this new scheme said: "We really want to try and engage with the carers that are out there.
"We can get them more support, and get them recognised within the family unit.
"That way, we help the carers and the cared for".