The new list is the first to be published since the general election. Some of those identified owed money to a handful of workers.Read the full story ›
The University of South Wales opened a centre in the Docklands in London, but has attracted no students and has been forced to close.Read the full story ›
The popularity of contactless cards has surged with a record £2.32 billion spent using this payment method in the UK in 2014.Read the full story ›
The 'Power UK Index' ranks the site's biggest independent sellers and reveals they have an average annual turnover of nearly £4million.Read the full story ›
House prices may have been rising modestly in recent years but a new survey suggest that the amount of homes worth more than a million pounds is at an all time high.
There just under 11,000 streets in Britain with an average property price of more than £1 million, and nearly half are in London.
According to property website Zoopla, 43% are located in the capital, while many of the UK's most expensive towns lie within spitting distance of the M25.
The website also says there are more than half a million property millionaires across the country.
Kensington Palace Gardens is Britain's most expensive street.
If you are planning to set up home there you will need deep pockets as the average home costs more than £42 million.
Virginia Water in Surry is the most expensive town.
The average property there will knock you back £1.2 million.
London Underground have urged the unions to "keep talking" in order to solve the disputes over pay related to the introduction of the Night Tub. In a statement to ITV News London, Steve Griffiths, London Underground's Chief Operating Officer said:
Londoners and businesses overwhelmingly back the Night Tube. It will make life easier for everyone, cut journey times, create jobs and boost the economy.
Most of our staff will not be affected by the new services at all because it affects only five of eleven lines. Some staff will actually work fewer nights than they do now because we have hired 137 more train operators specifically for the Night Tube.
The train staff who will be affected are being asked to work around an additional seven nights each year on average, with no increase in their total current hours. No-one is being asked to work more hours.
In return, we are offering a realistic pay increase this year and next, as well as an additional payment for Night Tube working. We are ready to negotiate, but any increase must be sustainable and fair. I urge the Trade Unions to keep talking to us to achieve a settlement.
Underground workers who are part of the TSSA Union have also voted for strike action, as part of an ongoing dispute with London Underground. The news comes just hours after RMT union members also voted to strike.
General Secretary Manuel Cortes said 76% of balloted members voted for strikes, whilst 88% voted for other forms of strike action.
We hope that this result will show Boris Johnson just how angry our members are at his plans to try and rush the start of the night Tube without any detailed agreement on manning levels.
Under plans we have been shown so far, some Zone 3 stations will be left with just one staff member on duty in the middle of the night. That is no way to run a service which prides itself on safety and security.
We want to reach a deal which safeguards both passengers and staff. We will be hoping to reach agreement on that in the coming days.
Amazon has announced it will launch a one-hour delivery service for customers living in central and east London.
Amazon Prime subscribers an order goods to their home or office for delivery in the next hour for a £6.99 charge.
London is the fifth city to get the one-hour delivery service, and the first outside the US.
The service is available only to customers in central and east London - north, south and west are not yet included in the service, but there are plans to expand it to reach all of London and more UK cities by the end of the year.
The RMT Union have voted overwhelming for strike action over a number of disputes with Underground bosses over the introduction of the tube running overnight, pay, staffing, safety and use of agency staff. RMT General Secretary Mick Cash:
It is simply outrageous that management, in a mad dash to bulldoze through the night running stunt, have smashed apart long-term agreements and have resorted to trying to bully staff into accepting roster changes at a local level and the message from RMT and our sister unions is clear – we are not having it.
RMT will be co-ordinating campaigning with our sister tube unions as we seek to defend negotiating agreements, decent pay and the rights and working conditions of our members.