London's rush hour was even busier than usual. Shortly before 9am, there were arouns 1445 separate congestion hotspots, according to TOMTOM.
For many Londoners the best way to get around today will be by bus. Last night the rush hour began early. The crew in the Met Police helicopter counted 64 buses lining London's streets.
Commuters packed on to buses or walked to work in bright sunshine, with Tube services set to be disrupted until tomorrow morning.Read the full story ›
The rush hour started early in London as commuters left work to beat a Tube strike which will cripple services until Friday morning.Read the full story ›
The new map shows customers which Tube lines and stations will operate 24-hour services over weekends from September 12.Read the full story ›
Tube drivers on London Underground are to be balloted for strikes in a row over pay for new all-night services.
The union said it has been told that unless drivers agree to rosters which include all-night services on Friday and Saturday nights when they are introduced in September, they will be imposed and no pay offer will be made this year.
LUL has closed down the negotiations and written to us to say that they intend to go ahead and implement new rosters, with unlimited weekend and night shifts, without agreement. The only discussion they have offered are workshops’ on the fine details of their plan.
Our members are entitled to a family life and to some sort of work/life balance. We aren’t opposed to all night services but we want them introduced in a fair and sensible way which rewards staff for their hard work and the contribution they make to the success of the London Underground.
Sadly, because the company refuses to negotiate seriously, we are left with no other choice than to ballot our members on industrial action.
Around 80% of all London Underground drivers are members of Aslef.
Dressed in a hat and dark glasses, the singer and former X Factor judge seemed to travel around the Tube network completely unnoticed.Read the full story ›