More details are emerging following the death of a three-month-old child north of Carlyle.
Police rushed to a home on the White Bear First Nation on Sunday after receiving a call about an unresponsive child.
The baby was taken to hospital where she was later pronounced dead.
Police said the death is not considered suspicious.
RCMP major Crimes have turned their investigation over to the provincial coroner.
Cyclists are at fault for the majority of their recent crashes with cars on Saskatoon roadways.
This is the message from Sgt. Patrick Barbar with the Saskatoon Police Bicycle Unit as he examines the statistics from last year.
Too many cyclists behave like a pedestrian one minute, and a motorist the next, Barber said.
"And that switch is what's causing the accidents. The switch from pedestrian, to vehicle, to cyclists," said Barbar.
He says the key to staying safe on a bike is staying predictable.
Monday night around 6 p.m. Carrot River RCMP responded to a single operator
ATV collision on Highway #23, north of Carrot River.
The operator of the ATV, a 61-year-old man from Carrot River, was taken to Nipawin Hospital and later flown to Royal University Hospital in Saskatoon where he succumbed to his injuries.
An investigation revealed the man had struck a concrete culvert that ran under an approach, lost control and was ejected from the ATV.
RCMP said alcohol is not considered a factor.
Ten youth appeared in provincial court today after a number of events Tuesday night.
Five of the youth are in custody facing charges following a weapon investigation in the 200 block of Avenue I South. Police received calls of a male displaying a gun. He was with a group of youth that then entered a house. Police brought three females and a male into custody. A second male fled the scene but was arrested on an outstanding warrant a short time later, at a residence in the 300 block of Avenue H South.
After two days of graphic evidence and detailed testimony, six jurors decided on a number of recommendations at the inquest into the death of Travis Paranteau.
He's the 27-year-old man who committed suicide while on remand at the Saskatoon Provincial Correctional Centre in June 2010.
The jurors made recommendations on how to prevent similar tragedies, although they weren't read aloud in court.
The nearly six month long search for a man from the White Fox area, is officially over.
RCMP have now confirmed that the body found in a submerged truck last weekend, south of Pelican Narrows, is that of James Joseph Gallagher.
An autopsy was held Tuesday afternoon in Saskatoon and the identification was determined via dental records.
A scary commute for one Saskatoon motorcycle driver Wednesday morning.
The rider went down after colliding with another vehicle at the corner of 51st Street, and Millar at around 7:40 a.m. this morning.
Saskatoon Police tell us the motorcycle driver was not hurt.
Charges are pending against the driver of the other vehicle.
Witnesses painted a picture of a man struggling with depression leading up to his death in a Saskatoon jail cell during day two of the Travis Paranteau inquest.
Jurors heard a timeline of the 27-year-old’s life while he was on remand at the Saskatoon Provincial Correctional Centre on charges that include sexual assault.
Jock McDowall, acting deputy of operations at the jail, testified Paranteau was put on suicide alert when he was admitted in December 2009, meaning he was on constant observation in a medical unit.
The provincial government is putting a few million dollars into making sure the most dangerous criminals don't reoffend.
The government is footing the bill of $1.23 million to hire four new police officers, six new probation officers, and support staff as well as five new prosecutors and five support staff across the province.
It's day two of the inquest into the death of Travis Paranteau, who was found in a Saskatoon Correctional Centre cell in June 2010.
Tuesday's proceedings began the inquest heard about the condition Paranteau was in when paramedics arrived at the Saskatoon Correctional Centre.
According to the first witness,paramedic Darren Derbyshire, corrections workers were performing effective CPR when medical help arrived.