The vast majority of Londoners still travel to work by car, with only 4% going by bike.
Hundreds of toys - that have been left behind on London's tubes and buses - are set to get new owners this Christmas.
Londoners have the longest commutes in the whole of Britain, according to new figures from the TUC.
A charity has warned that cutsto bus services are reaching critical levels - and that major reductions to services in the capital could be on the way in the next few years.
The Campaign for Better Transport says it's concerned about reductions to London bus funding, after finding 47 per cent of local authorities in England and Wales have reduced their spending.
They warned that TfL is one of the authorities likely to make sweeping cuts over the next couple of years - with most of these taking effect by 2017.
The Crossrail 2 - a new rail link between south west and north east London - project has received overwhelming support from the public according to public consultation.
The Mayor of London has hailed the project as crucial in relieving congestion, boosting economic growth in the capital, and offering a vital interchange if the high speed HS2 national rail service goes ahead.
A major Bill to legislate for the building of the controversial High Speed 2 rail link has been formally presented to Parliament.
The High Speed Rail (London - West Midlands) Bill was given its formal first reading by MPs in a very brief appearance where a Commons clerk read out the title of the Bill.
Bills are not debated at first reading. A key debate and vote on the principle of the legislation will be held in the coming months.
The leader of the RMT union, which represents workers on the Underground, has said that strikes are likely to be held in January.
The union intends to ballot its members for industrial action over plans to cut hundreds of jobs and close ticket offices across the tube network.
Bob Crow told LBC 97.3 that the union planned to strike for several days in the new year.
The HS2 Hybrid Bill that is to go before Parliament will give details on how the first phase of the high speed rail project should progress.
The High Speed Rail (London - West Midlands) Bill will provide government powers to allow the construction and operation of the railway.
It will outline powers to:
- build and maintain the first phase of HS2 and its associated works, including secure planning permission for the works;
- compulsorily acquire interests in the land required;
- affect or change rights of way, including the stopping-up or diversion of highways and waterways (permanently or temporarily);
- modify infrastructure belonging to statutory undertakers (e.g. utility companies);
- carry out protective works to buildings and third-party infrastructure.
The publication of the Bill for phase one of the HS2 plan marks a significant milestone in the high speed rail project. Once Royal Assent has been achieved, it is expected that construction of the line from London to Birmingham will begin in 2016/2017 allowing the line to open in 2026.
Transport Secretary Patrick McLoughlin said the HS2 scheme was the 'most ambitious' infrastructure plan since the building of the M25 motorway around London.
– Transport Secretary Patrick McLoughlin
HS2 is the most ambitious and important infrastructure project in the UK since we built the M25 30 years ago, and in 30 more it will be just as integral a part of the nation's prosperity.
The Bill will give us the powers we need to get the railway built and start delivering the extra room on our railways that this country so desperately needs. It will also start the process of rebalancing the economy and bringing our great cities closer together.
That is why the Bill is so important - it marks the move from aspiration to delivery. Now is the time to be bold and ensure HS2 becomes a reality.
The future of Britain's high speed rail network enters a key phase of its development when a HS2 hybrid Bill goes before Parliament later today.
As part of the process, opponents of the £50 billion HS2 scheme will have the chance to petition Parliament and have their case heard by a committee of MPs.
The Government has also published an "environmental statement" for the London-Birmingham phase one of the scheme.
Transport for London has posted a cartoon urging commuters not to obstruct doors on the Underground.
The four-line poem ends with obstructing doors could cause "damage, hurt and pain".