Companies are ripping off students in London by more than £300 pounds a year - according to new research.Read the full story ›
Reading has a EuroMillions millionaire - but the winner is completely unaware of the win.
Ticket buyers are being urged to check their homes and pockets as time is running out to claim their prize, which also includes a luxury yacht.
If the lucky winner doesn't come forward before 21 October, then the prize money and its interest will go to help National Lottery-funded projects across the UK.
The national average if 4.5 days per year. London Underground drivers take 14, whilst the average Londoner takes just 3.5 days.Read the full story ›
The Met has cut back on its fleet cars in an effort to cut costs - leaving officers to use other methods of transport.Read the full story ›
The number of millionaires living in London has shot up in the part five years but other parts of the country are catching up.Read the full story ›
There has been a sharp rise in the use of bailiff amongst London's local authorities.Read the full story ›
Average rail fares will increase by 1% from January, after the Retail Prices Index (RPI) stood at that amount in July, unchanged from the previous month.
It comes after the government froze fares in real terms for the next five years by matching them to the inflation measure.
Meanwhile, the Consumer Prices Index (CPI) measure rose to 0.1% in July from 0% in June, official figures also showed.
The Office for National Statistics, which released the figures, said it was the sixth month running that CPI, the headline measure of inflation, stood at or very close to zero.
It said the slight 0.1% increase was mainly due to clothing costs, with "smaller price reductions in this year's summer sales compared with a year ago".
"Food and motor fuel prices continue to fall and have helped stop a larger rise in the rate of inflation," head of CPI Richard Campbell said.
The three-bed flat in Covent Garden sold for more than nine times the original price.Read the full story ›
Libor rate-rigging was a practice that proved costly for a number of banks when the extent of the scandal emerged in the wake of the 2007 and 2008 financial crisis.
Much of the money paid in fines in the UK has been allocated to charities.