Patients in Dover say they are worried they won't be able to find a physiotherapist to treat them - as the owner of one of the only private clinics in the town has been threatened with deportation to India.
They've started a petition calling for him to be allowed to stay, which has already received hundreds of signatures.
Abigail Bracken's report includes interviews with physiotherapist, Satheesh Sankara Gounder; his patient David Ottley; and Dover's independent MP, Charlie Elphicke.
Despite the ongoing controversy around the gender pay gap, there are still some careers that remain stubbornly male dominated.Read the full story ›
Approximately 21,413 staff have been made redundant or seen their role put under threat.Read the full story ›
Hundreds of university lecturers are striking in a row about their pensions. Demonstrations are taking place at campuses across the region.Read the full story ›
Benefits including free food and medical costs help companies to the top of a list compiled by jobs website Glassdoor.Read the full story ›
Would Councils be able to afford giving Foster parents employment rights? Sarah Anderson is taking her battle to court.
They dedicate their lives to looking after children - often in very challenging circumstances. Being a foster carer is a 24 hour job, but despite this carers have no workers' rights.
According to a survey - carried out by the Fostering Network - more than 50 per cent of foster carers felt their allowance did not cover the full cost of looking after fostered children.
Watch the debate here.
Carer Sarah Anderson and the Independent Workers' Union of Great Britain (IWGB) argue that people who foster children should be entitled to holiday pay, among other rights.
If successful the case could open the doors for thousands of foster care workers in the UK to have employment rights recognised.
The IWGB will today submit an employment status and unpaid holiday claim against Hampshire County Council. The union will argue that as a result of the relationship between Anderson and the council, she should be considered a worker and entitled to rights, including holiday pay.
Foster care workers in the UK, while they are paid by local councils, agencies or charities to look after children, are not recognised as workers nor employees.
As foster care workers we are exploited, have no rights whatsoever and are treated as a disposable workforce, when society needs carers more than ever. We can't advocate or look after our children properly if our rights aren't recognised and protected.”
But the IWGB has started to challenge the traditional employment status of carers. In June, in a case brought by the IWGB in Scotland, a Glasgow employment tribunal recognised two foster carer workers as employees under Scottish law
While in a previous case the Court of Appeal ruled that foster care workers could not be recognised as workers, as they do not have contracts, the IWGB will argue that this case is different on the facts and that under European law contracts are not necessary to establish an employment relationship.
Many foster care workers are highly qualified, put in very long hours, are rigidly supervised and have foster care as their main source of income
This case is not about whether or not foster care is a form of work – that ship has sailed – this case is whether those workers should be entitled to the employment rights the rest of us take for granted.
Plan for a new half-billion pound harbour scheme have been revealed for Sussex. Hastings seafront would be changed hugely by the scheme. The council will submit it for formal planning permission later this month, but as Derek Johnson says, not everyone is convinced.
His report contains interviews with Stuart Hamilton a fisherman, with Andrew Doyle from Hastings Harbour Quarter Ltd, and Cllr Peter Chowney the leader of Hastings council.
Work on what will become Hampshire's biggest building - is at its halfway stage. The new exhibition centre will hold 10,000 people. It's being built as part of the Farnborough Airshow facilities. It's costing £30 million and is a joint partnership between the councils and the airshow organisers, who hope it will boost the local economy. Mike Pearse reports.