The Mayor is set to announce the winning boroughs of his flagship "mini-Holland" initiative today.
The shortlisted boroughs are Bexley, Ealing, Enfield, Kingston, Merton and Newham, Richmond and Waltham Forest.
100 million pounds will be invested to local communities and help make them as cycle-friendly as their Dutch equivalents.
Hundreds of people including MP Kate Hooey, have backed a campaign supporting saving the Vauxhall Bridge bus station, amid fear that it could be demolished to make the area more cyclist and pedestrian-friendly.
Lambeth Council and Transport for London (TfL) is due to launch a consultation later this year on the future of the Vauxhall Cross gyratory. Ms Hooey said: "The bus station is popular and needed [...] and not negotiable".
According to the Evening Standard, leader of Lambeth Council Lib Peck, said: “We know there is strong opinion in the local community who will have the opportunity to comment, and we are clear that any new scheme has to work for buses.”
Findings over the effects of the London cycle-hire scheme have been "reassuring", according to a scientist from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, who carried out a study to see the impact of Boris bikes. Dr Anna Goldman added:
When the cycle hire scheme was introduced, there were widespread concerns that increasing the number of inexperienced cyclists in central London would lead to higher injury rates.
Our findings are reassuring, as we found no evidence of this. On the contrary, our findings suggest that the scheme has benefited the health of Londoners and that cycle hire users are certainly not at higher risk than other cyclists.
London’s bicycle sharing system has more positive health impacts than negative effects, according to a new report. Research by the British Medical Journal revealed that Boris Bikes has had the greatest impact on older users.
Scientists balanced improvements to health from the physical activity of bike riding with the potentially harmful effects of physical injury and inhaling traffic fumes.
Between April 2011 and March 2012, 7.4 million cycle hire trips were made by 57,607 users.
The results of the computer modelling study found that the benefits far outweighed the harms, at least when looking at injury rates for people riding Boris bikes.
More than £17m in funding has been awarded to boroughs across London so they can make key cycling improvements in their local areas.
The money, which will be made available over three years, is being given to help boroughs to deliver measures to increase the take up of cycling and make London more easily accessible and safe.
The Mayor of London, Boris Johnson, said; “As part of my Cycling Vision, we are engaging in a vast £1bn programme of improvements to transform cycling in London.
"Making some of this money available directly to the boroughs will help ensure that cycling developments reach communities."
An inquest into the death of a talented young climate change scientist has heard that she was killed because she rode her bike into a lorry's blind spot.
Dr Katharine Giles died in a collision with an HGV in Victoria last April. The coroner has repeated a warning to cyclists not to undertake lorries. Ria Chatterjee has this report.
Green Party politician and London Assembly member Jenny Jones has been taking part in a "die-in" protest in Vauxhall, calling on the Mayor to take further action to protect cyclists on London's roads.
Boris Johnson says his cycle safety priority is improving 33 dangerous junctions in the capital.
He had said he'd improve 100, but says the money will be better spent on targeting fewer roads.
Our Political Correspondent Simon Harris reports from a cycling seminar held at City Hall today.
Boris Johnson has come under fire for his latest promises to improve cycle safety at the capital's road junctions.
The Mayor said in the next few months, Transport for London will set out a programme to make 33 junctions safer.
But the Green Party claims his plans still don't go far enough, and more urgent action is needed.
In front of them sat experts from campaigning bodies, transport research and the police - all ready to get into a proper discussion - and yet the MPs demonstrated that they didn't even know the most basic of facts.
Evidence and statistics were bypassed in favour of opinions and anecdotes on sideline topics.
Such a clear demonstration of lack of research and understanding at this level of seniority would, in any other business, be classed as negligent.