A further 1,000 jobs are to go in the next year at Birmingham City Council, it has been confirmed.
The council says a cumulative total of £822m will need to be saved between 2010-2018 due to central government cuts.
Another £85.7m of budget cuts will be made in 2014-15 in addition to £375m already made between 2010 and 2014.
The council estimates cuts of more than £200m for the following year.
Nearly a third of staff from 2010 have already been made redundant.
Leader Sir Albert Bore says the council will have to reduce spending per household by £147.42 compared to a national average of £45.32 - based on next year's figures.
But it said £9.2m will be invested in children's safeguarding.
In December the council announced a consultation period where it revealed the job cuts which have now been confirmed.
Birmingham City Council have announced they will be reviewing their ownership of buildings within the NEC Group, including the National Exhibition Centre (NEC), the National Indoor Arena (NIA) and the LG arena, in a bid to ease budget challenges.
The LG Arena alone boasts a capacity of up to 14,000 people. But after a review of their commercial holdings, the council may still decide to sell the venues to private buyers.
The council has disposed of assets to the value of £76m over the past two years consisting mostly of excess land and office accommodation.
Steve Chatwin from Centro has said that Birmingham needs to be a city fit for the future.
Today, the city council set out its 25-year transport vision.
The leader of Birmingham City Council, Sir Albert Bore, has told ITV News Central that the city is 'totally reliant on cars'.
It comes as the city council has set out its 25-year vision for a new transport system, including a network of electric and solar-powered buses.
A 25-year vision for Birmingham's transport system has been unveiled by the city council.Read the full story ›
The future of the A38 tunnels which run through Birmingham city centre is to be debated, the city council's transport vision for the city says.
The council's 110 page consultation document into the future of Birmingham's transport says the long term future of the A38 will be openly debated in order to improve movement around the city centre.
The Queensway Tunnels were closed for six weeks this summer for highway maintenance.
A 25-year vision for Birmingham's transport system has been unveiled by the city council which will include a network of electric and solar-powered buses.
Birmingham's new Mobility Action Plan, a 110 page document released by council leader Sir Albert Bore, will also include a London-style tube map as well as a smart card system similar to the Oyster card in London.
Birmingham City Council is setting out its 25-year vision for the city's future transport needs.
It says an action plan is needed to map out future investment and infrastructure. Three million journeys are made around the city every day.
Plans to build over 51 thousand homes will be discussed by Birmingham City Council on the 21st October.
The Birmingham Development Plan includes proposals for how and where new homes, jobs, services will be created in and around the city.
An additional 51,100 new homes are planned for mostly Brown Field land, though 6,000 of these will form a housing development extending into the Green Belt west of the A38 by Walmley and Falcon Lodge.
The report will also look in to how the city will need to provide additional jobs for the new residents as well as focussing on transport plans.
The deputy leader of Birmingham City Council Ian Ward said: “Our expanding population means that we need to provide around 80,000 new homes by 2031 and our urban area does not have enough space. If we don’t explore other options we will have a shortfall of 30,000 homes.
A mother-of-four has won a move from her ninth-floor council flat in Birmingham after claiming her children were at risk of falling to their deaths.
Birmingham City Council (BCC) agreed to move Fartuuna Warsame's family from Thames Tower in Nechells before her case could reach court.
It is thought that by settling the matter outside court, the council has sought to avoid setting a legal precedent for other families in a similar situation.
It was OK when we moved to the flat about seven years ago - we had only one child and it was fine.
But when the children grow it is getting dangerous because the locks are not safe as the children can open (it with) one finger - it is not safe.
Though the family were given the right to be moved in this case, no admissions were made as to the merits of the appeal and the appeal was dismissed.