The London Assembly will review the impact that budget cuts are having on the Olympic legacy later.
The authority's budget committee will question the Mayor's Chief of Staff and Transport for London.
London Mayor Boris Johnson will outline his vision for London's economy later in an annual speech.
It's part of the London Means Business dinner, which is a yearly event supporting the legacy of the London Olympic Games.
ITV News has learnt that a deal is being done tonight which will mean people will finally be able to move into the former Olympic village.
We recently reported on the growing anger of families left without homes because of unexplained delays in getting tenants in.Our Political Correspondent Simon Harris has been following the story.
The Olympic Delivery Authority says it will finally hand over 214 of the Olympic village homes to Triathlon tomorrow.
New detailed plans for homes on the former Olympic Park have been released for the first time. As they look to make the new neighbourhoods a reality with a development partner the London Legacy Development Corporation has given a first look at what the park might look like.
The neighbourhoods of East Wick and Sweetwater will consist of up to 1,500 new homes, including much needed private rented housing and affordable homes.
The Legacy Corporation expects the first residents to move in at the end of 2016 with the development completed in 2023 six years ahead of the original masterplan.
One year on from the Paralympics a hundred organisations across London have pledged to get more disabled people into sport.
The Downs Syndrome Association is the latest charity to sign up to the Mayor's Inclusive and Active 2 scheme, aimed at making sport in the capital more accessible.
Since it's inception, the project has helped 25,000 disabled Londoners to get into sport.
Alongside this, a report by the charity Turning Point released today reveals that a third of Brits said the Paralympics helped them to have a more positive image of those with a learning disability.
The search has begun to find a young poet who will perform in and around the Olympic Park.
Aged between 18 and 25 and from London, they will become the London Legacy Development Corporation's Young Poet Laureate for a year and take part in several events.
This would include some big and little moments within the life of the area in Stratford, east London, as the Park reopens in phases a year after the London 2012 Games.
The work of the young poet should reflect "the changing capital" city, the LLDC said.
LLDC chief executive Dennis Hone said: "This programme is part of ambitious plans for arts and culture in Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park and the surrounding area. It is our vision for east London to be a thriving cultural district, and the Park will play a key part in that transformation."
Applications are invited to become one of six young poets who will take part in events and workshops over the summer before the overall winner is named.
More information on the Young Poet Laureate for London can be found online at www.spreadtheword.org.uk.
Applications close on June 24.
Watch as months of redevelopment work on the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park flash before your eyes in just three minutes.
The video, from the London Legacy Development Corporation, has been released to mark 100 days until the opening of the North Park venue, which will host music events this summer.