The high street retailer blamed high rental costs and a "difficult retail environment" as it announced plans to restructure the company.Read the full story ›
A new report has highlighted a stark postcode lottery across the Anglia region in your chances of getting on in life.
The State of the Nation report on social mobility suggests that where you live has a huge impact on your future.
Rural, coastal and former industrial areas are said to offer some of the most limited opportunities - with lower pay and fewer top jobs.
Corby in Northamptonshire comes fourth worst in the country with Wellingborough's at seventh and Waveney in Suffolk at 11th from bottom.
East Hertfordshire and neighbouring Uttlesford in Essex are among the best areas - near the top of the table at 14th and 20th respectively.
- Click to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Sarah Byrd who has been to Corby
Cranfield University in Bedfordshire is to axe more than a hundred jobs to ensure it is "fit for the future".Read the full story ›
After the Second World War thousands of Italian men came to Britain to take up jobs in the brickworks around Bedford. They came to work in brickworks like the one at Stewartby which closed in 2008
Many stayed and made new lives for themselves in the area.
The John Bunyan Museum in Bedford has launched a project to record the memories of those workers who came from Italy and other nations - and made the bricks used to re-build Britain after the war.
- Click to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes
Tory MPs are urged to sign motion to save 500 jobs under threat at the Suffolk engineering firm, Delphi Diesel Systems.Read the full story ›
Twenty-five per cent of employees at offices in Welwyn Garden City and Hatfield will lose their jobs.Read the full story ›
Employers in Cambridge say they are struggling to fill job vacancies in the science sector.
The shortfall has been blamed on a lack of skilled applicants.
Some positions still remain unfilled despite being open for more than 90 days.
Aviva is looking to recruit more people from the older generation in a bid to boost their workforce.Read the full story ›
Almost 200 jobs could go at a call centre in Norwich.
It comes as the Swinton Group announced plans to reshape its business model - putting more than 900 jobs at risk across the country.
The firm is investing £45m in enhanced IT and digital technology at its new head office and contact centre in Manchester.
The move means 84 branches are under review nationally as well as the call centre in Rosary Road, Norwich, which employs 183 people.
Swinton will now begin a formal consultation with all employees impacted by the proposals.
Where possible, affected staff will be deployed into other parts of the business.
Ever since Swinton started selling insurance door-to-door 60 years ago, this business has always evolved - first via branches, then contact centres and increasingly online. Our approach today, which is based on a high contact strategy, no longer meets our customers’ needs.
While branches continue to be an important part of our multi-channel business model, we need to ensure that we can interact with customers whenever, and however, they choose.
It therefore makes sense to continually review how we operate to ensure Swinton remains fit for the future.
Workers at IT giant Fujitsu's Stevenage factory are to stage a fresh wave of strikes in their long long-running dispute over jobs and pension cuts.
Members of Unite will walk out for 24 hours on 13 and 24 April, and for 48 hours on 20 April.
They will join workers at other Fujitsu sites across the UK, including:
"The previous four days of strike action generated strong support from workers determined to stand up for their jobs and livelihoods.
"The way Fujitsu is treating its workforce and keeping them in the dark over its plans for the future is beyond contempt.
"This is a workforce that has worked hard to make Fujitsu in the UK highly profitable, yet their reward is job cuts and pension reductions, while the company frustrates Unite's attempts to minimise compulsory redundancies."