This is no ordinary building, with its front door in the air and roof close to the pavement.
From Covent Garden to Soho and Battersea Power Station, some of London's most historic buildings were once threatened with demolition.
Last year, 250,000 Londoners swapped the bright lights for a new life outside the capital. So where did they go?
Westminster City Council says the new bins will help cut fuel costs and greenhouse emissions as the number of collections is reduced.
This is an innovative pilot that has the potential to make real savings, both in costs and emissions. And by targeting collections we can prioritise bins to prevent any potential overflowing.
- An app driven by a SIM card is installed in the bin
- An infra-red sensor in the bin works out how full it is
- Messages are then sent by text to Westminster City Council
Solar powered bins, that automatically text refuse collectors when they're 80% full, are being used on the streets of central London.
Westminster City Council is installing 4 new bins at Trevor Place, Berkeley Square, Belgrave Square, Ennismore Gardens. They also have eight times the capacity of a normal bin because the bins automatically compact the rubbish.
Residents in Surbiton have started a campaign to remove a Christmas tree on a roundabout outside the train station, because they say it looks ugly.
Residents say the tree is a bit of let down compared to previous years, and it does not fit in with the rest of Surbiton's decorations. The tree was sponsored by a major supermarket and now a petition has been set up asking the retailer to replace it...
"... to bring it more inline with the keeping of Surbiton."
Have any Christmas trees appeared where you live which you feel don't fit in with the local areas? Tweet your pictures to @itvlondon.
A woman who is celebrating 25 years of living with a heart and lung transplant has been reunited with some of the staff who looked after her as a teenager.
Tineke Dixon, 41, underwent surgery at Great Ormond Street Hospital in London in November 1988 when she was just 16.
Doctors did not expect her Ms Dixon to live beyond her teenage years after two holes in her heart developed into a rare condition known as Eisenmenger syndrome which caused her lungs to start failing.
At the time of Tineke's operation, just a third of children receiving a lung or heart-lung transport were able to survive up to five years after the operation.
However, Dixon defied the odds and survived the double transplant before going on to study medical physics at the university.
Dr Dixon said she still vividly remembers the "emotional time" and recalled meeting Princess Diana at the specialist hospital in 1988.