Thousands of jobs could be lost at Doncaster City Council, should proposed budget cuts be implemented.
The jobs could be lost as the council digitises its payments service, leaving only a small number of support staff for people without online access.
New contracts could be imposed upon workers as their current deal expires in April 2014. The council say some of the current terms of employment are out of date.
£5 million pounds could be cut from council commissioned services. It currently spends £120 million per year on external services, but no they say there will be decisions to make on which it can no longer afford to keep.
Hundreds of local authority jobs look set to go in Doncaster as the council tries to make savings of £109m over the next three years. The authority is drawing up plans to shut its eight old people's homes, three or more of its day centres for the elderly and some of its 20 childrens' centres.
In total, the council is planning to close, sell or hand over to the community 70 per cent of its buildings.
We are going to have to change how we do things - simply because we do not have the money to be able to do the same as we do now. We cannot afford to stand still or have the time to do so. The reality is that we will have to take some difficult decisions.
A South Yorkshire council which was heavily criticised following an attack on two young boys by brothers who were under it's care - has brought in a private company to help run its children's services.
Doncaster Council's child protection service was described as "shambolic" following the attack in Edlington in 2009. The authority has now signed a two year deal with consultants iMPOWER worth almost two million pounds - to help improve services.
About 80 school children from local primary schools have attended an event supported by Doncaster Council to tackle racism in sport and everyday life.
Organised by the anti-racist educational charity Show Racism the Red Card and hosted for the fifth time by Doncaster Rovers Football Club, the event at the Keepmoat Stadium gave the children an insight into racism and how to fight it.
Doncaster Rovers Manager Brian Flynn said: “There is no part in football for racism and events like this to educate young people are essential. We have to work together to take racism out of not just football but daily life as well"
The children looked at stereotypes and watched an educational DVD and had a chance to ask questions of a panel including players and Peter Davies.