Lord Sebastian Coe, who brought us a successful Olympics and Paralympics, outlines his career in his new autobiography.
A couple who run a gym in Crayford are to receive OBE's. Len and Yvonne Arnold were nominated in the Queen's Birthday honors.
Mayor Boris Johnson has topped the Evening Standard's list of the 1,000 most influential people in London, for the third year running.
Asked about Olympic Games legacy at the London Assembly, Lord Coe said: "We need to create space outside the school timetable for sport."
Lord Coe said to the London Assembly: "We did everything possible to fill all the venues". Lord Coe also defended Olympic ticket allocation, saying 76% were in the hands of UK people.
LOCOG chief executive Lord Deighton has defended ticketing, saying occupancy was world beating and there has never been an event so full as this event.
Lord Deighton added, "at any one time there were more than 100,000 people on the Olympic ticket site waiting to snap up tickets."
LOCOG chief executive Lord Deighton: "We said there would be 2.5 million affordable tickets. We've laid out for you where those 2.5 million tickets are...everything I've said about tickets was how the Games played out in the end."
LOCOG chief executive Lord Deighton said "demand for tickets was high because the pricing was so attractive".
Lord Deighton says to London Assembly member John Biggs that many tickets were sold below market value - 340,000 tickets were given to school children and troops.
London Assembly member John Biggs says to LOCOG chief executive Lord Deighton that there is a perception that the ticket system was less than transparent.
Lord Coe: "Groundwork for many Olympic legacy challenges were well in place during the bid."
Lord Coe tells the London Assembly that 39% of the Olympic Games workforce were previously unemployed.
Lord Coe and LOCOG Chief Executive Lord Deighton face questions about Olympics at London Assembly.