Welcome back to the T&A's Review of the Year 2017, where we take a month-by-month look back at what made the news in Bradford through what's been very busy year.

We'll be posting two months worth each day from now until New Year's Eve, with a full rundown of the year's most read stories on New Year's Day.

Without further ado, here's a flavour of what you were reading in March...

Floyd Mayweather drops in to Bradford 

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:

Boxing legend Floyd Mayweather caused a stir when he dropped in for a late-night snack at a Bradford restaurant.

The star, who would later in the year come out of retirement for a bizarre title fight against UFC champion Conor McGregor, was visiting a friend in the city when he stopped by Mr T's in Great Horton Road.

Fans queued outside the restaurant for three and a half hours waiting for him to arrive and police closed the road as a safety precaution.

Wonderlab gallery opens at rebranded museum

Bradford Telegraph and Argus: Wonderlab opens at the National Science and Media Museum

The National Science and Media Museum officially reopened under its new name, and the spotlight was firmly on the new £1.8 million Wonderlab gallery.

Former BBC, ITV and Channel 4 boss Michael Grade, who is also chair of the museum's advisory board, was among guests at the grand reopening.

The museum went on to have a great year, with a surge in visitors credited largely to Wonderlab - which focuses on interactive science-based exhibits aimed at children.

Corrupt police inspector jailed for 26 years

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:

In one of the year's most sensational court stories, a Bradford police inspector was jailed after being caught with £700,000 worth of drugs at his home.

Keith Boots, of Norman Lane, Eccleshill, had been responsible for disposing of drugs seized from criminals across the West Yorkshire force.

But instead, he and his son Ashley Boots had been stealing them and selling them back to criminals for their own financial gain.

The disgraced inspector was sentenced to 26 years in prison, and his son was jailed for 24 years.

A flying visit from the Flying Scotsman

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:

The world's most famous steam locomotive, the Flying Scotsman, came to the district with a trip that took in Oxenhope, Haworth, Keighley and Skipton.

It was prepared for its journey at Haworth Sheds before taking a tour of the Keighley and Worth Valley Railway.

The T&A ran a live blog charting the visit.

Bradford Council becomes biggest authority to add gender-neutral option to forms

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:

The gender-neutral title 'Mx' was added to all official Bradford Council forms, making it the largest to offer the 

Councillor Richard Dunbar, who suggested the move, said it was "a big step forward in accepting and including people who do not identify as male or female".