Jersey's government has outlined its vision for the next three years on how it aims to improve island life. They have identified four key areas: health, education, financial growth and St Helier.
Wreaths and flowers have been laid at a ceremony in Jersey to commemorate 70 years since the liberation of Auschwitz and Holocaust Memorial Day.
During the Occupation, about 13,000 people from Jersey and Guernsey were sent to prison for acts of resistance against the Germans. Of them, around 250 islanders were sent on to Nazi prisons or concentration camps.
Condor's new high speed ferry has officially been named the Condor Liberation.
The competition to name the vessel attracted entries from thousands of islanders across the Bailiwicks.
Plans for a 12-foot statue of a donkey at the Castle Breakwater in Guernsey have been thrown out by politicians.
But some deputies did have praise for the idea and suggested it could work at a different location. Planners say the breakwater is an historic and unique structure within the Conservation Area.
They also worried the statue could block views to the lighthouse.
Supporters of the project are now considering submitting fresh plans for a different site in St Peter Port.
The price of parking in Jersey will increase from Sunday.
It means a single unit paycard will increase from 74 pence to 76 pence. The price increase is based on the Retail Price Index. Income from parking charges pays for repairs, maintenance and the rebuild of car parks.
Jersey’s current economic funding is not sustainable. It’s because over the next 20 years, the number of islanders over 65 will double, and there will be nearly three times as many people over 85.
That means with with fewer people working and therefore paying tax, there will be more demands of the island’s health and pension systems.
The findings are part of the government's proposed Strategic Priorities for 2015 - 2018.
Jersey’s government has said they will have to look at ways to save money and fund its new island plan.
They have set out their Strategic Priorities for 2015 - 2018, which include the four key areas for improvement as health, education, financial growth and St Helier. But as yet, don't know how they will fund it.
A review is to be undertaken into adult respite care in Jersey.
The Health and Social Security Panel will assess whether there is sufficient care provision for adults in the island.
In 2012, the previous Panel conducted a review of respite care for children and young adults which flagged up a number of failings within the system.
One of its main findings was that families caring for children with severe physical or mental disabilities have had to contend with a sometimes erratic and unpredictable respite service.
The Panel are keen to hear from those who have experience of respite care within the adult service and want to encourage people to send written submissions to the Scrutiny Office.