Nottingham City Council has apologised after an investigation found it took staff five hours, to call an ambulance for a stroke sufferer.
Councillors in Nottingham are today expected to give final approval to controversial changes to the school year in the city.
Parking restrictions in Nottingham are changing again from today, after a campaign by businesses and residents to relax the rules.
Nottingham City Council's Executive Board will today decide whether or not to contribute £50 million towards the redevelopment of the Broadmarsh Shopping Centre.
Last week the council revealed plans for new shops, restaurants, cinemas and improved transport links including a new tram stop.
Two years ago, the council was in the final stages of plans for the transformation of the shopping centre before it was sold to Intu, the owners of the Victoria Centre.
If the city council's contribution gets the go ahead, work could begin in 2015 and be completed by 2017.
The board will also examine plans for a £14 million bid to the Heritage Lottery Fund ahead of the proposed regeneration of Nottingham Castle as well as £2.23 million in funding for the redevelopment of Sneinton Market.
Nottingham City Council says it faces a further £55m of cuts in the next two years ahead of its announcement of its 2014/15 budget.
The council says it has already had to make up more than £100m in funding cuts from the Government in the last three years.
It is asking residents for their views on which services are important to them and where the money should be saved.
Nottingham City Council have issued a "full apology" after the local government ombudsman found a council-run care home failed to call for an ambulance when one of the residents suffered a stroke.
Elaine Yardley is Director of Adult Services, Adult Support and Health, at Nottingham City Council.
A stroke victim, who did not receive emergency treatment for over five hours due to neglect by a Nottingham City Council care home, has told ITV news Central how her life has changed as a result.
Eileen Rock now lives with her daughter, Anita, and struggles with her speech.
Nottingham City Council has apologised after the local government ombudsman found it took five hours for one of its care homes to call an ambulance for a stroke victim.
Eileen Rock now lives with her daughter, but her health has suffered.
Mrs Rock suffered the stroke at 7:30am but it was not until her daughter arrived at lunchtime that the emergency services were summoned.
An investigation found the home's manager and deputy were aware of her situation, but both thought the other had called for assistance.
Mrs Rock has been left incontinent and unable to walk and her previous speech and communication difficulties have been exacerbated.
An ambulance picking up disabled children was given a ticket by a traffic warden after parking illegally.
The vehicle was parked to pick up wheelchair-bound children in Nottingham.
Passers by took photos of the council worker as he ticketed the vehicle.
A Nottingham City Council spokesman, said: "We would like to apologise for these tickets being issued and we have revoked them."
Councillors in Nottingham have given approval to controversial changes to the school year in the city. The city council's ruling Executive Board has reduced the summer holiday from six weeks to five.
The new-look model will see an academic year made up of three terms, with a two-week break in October and a fixed spring break. The move is a compromise from the council's initial plans to introduce a five-term year.