Campaigners plan to march outside ATOS offices across the region today, over claims the company is forcing sick people to work.
The protests will take place outside the company’s buildings in Nottingham, Birmingham, Worcester and Stoke-on-Trent.
ATOS, which decides who is eligible for disability benefits, says it uses accredited doctors and nurses to assess people.
It will not be the first time protests against ATOS have been staged, after marches took place in Chesterfield last year.
The contributors of the TV show Benefit Street that is set in Birmingham's James Turner Street have told a live debate of the 'mad' reaction to the documentary. The series has been criticised for allegedly demonising people living on benefits.
One of the mainstays of the show Deirdre Kelly - known as White Dee - told the live debate that response to the show had been 90% positive.
Residents of 'Benefits Street' will be given the chance to respond to critics in a follow-up documentary to the series which was set in Birmingham.
The show followed people living on benefits in Birmingham's James Turner Street over a 12 month period and attracted widespread media attention. It also prompted debate in parliament over welfare dependancy.
The one-off documentary, 'Benefits Street: The Last Word', will feature regulars from the show, who will discuss their experience of living on benefits and the reaction to the series.
A Channel 4 spokesman said a live debate which aims to "shine a spotlight on the range of issues brought to the fore by Benefits Street" will follow the documentary.
Police say they have charged several people with drug offences following a series of raids carried out in James Turner Street, Winson Green, Birmingham last year.
The street most recently featured in the Channel 4 documentary 'Benefits Street.'
The drugs raids took place in June 2013 and several people were arrested. On Wednesday they were charged with several offences and have been bailed to appear in court next month.
Channel 4 has defended the third episode of its controversial documentary 'Benefits Street'.
Concerns were raised by a local community over children participating in the documentary.
Channel 4 says all under 16s who took part did so with permission from the appropriate parties.
Love Production's Benefits Street charts the lives of people on James Turner Street in Winson Green, Birmingham.
A single mother of seven who gets more than £30,000 a year in state handouts says her family will struggle to survive when benefit caps come into effect in the Autumn.
Clare Bache says she won't be able to afford the rent for her six-bedroom house in Erdington in Birmingham if her payments are reduced. Chris Halpin reports.
From 15th July, the new benefit cap will be rolled out nationally, arriving in Birmingham in September.
The benefit cap will affect the amount of benefit that people of working age (16-64) can claim.
The full list of benefits that count towards the cap:
**£500 per week for couples (with or without children living with them) £500 per week for single parents whose children live with them
£350 a week for single adults who don't have children, or whose children don't live with them
A mum from Birmingham who gets £32,000 per year in benefits says she can't afford to work because of the costs of putting her seven children in after school clubs. Clare Bache's annual income of £32,000 from benefits is due to drop to around £26,000 following a changes to the system.
Ms Bache says the father of the children left seven years ago and doesn't pay anything towards his children.
Claire Bache from Birmingham receives almost £32,000 per year in benefits to help care for her six children, but she says changes to the benefits system will leave her homeless.
Currently she gets £600 per week, but that is to be cut to around £500 per week as part of the Government's changes to the benefit system.
A mum-of-seven from Birmingham says that planned cuts to her benefits will leave her family homeless. Clare Bache receives an annual income of £32,000 from benefits. She lives in a six-bedroomed house in Birmingham. She claims living on £2,000 per month will be impossible.