A public consultation on plans to cut bus services in Wiltshire ends today.
The council has put forward six options, including cutting every subsidised service in the county, which would save around £5.1m.
Councillors in West Berkshire will today vote on more proposed cuts having already approved £10m of savings for next year because its receiving less money from central Government.
Residents have demonstrated against the cuts. Funding for theatres and buses is threatened, and libraries face closure.
Schoolchildren have been protesting to save Theale library.
A local author best selling author who went to school in Theale Green, has joined their campaign.
Almost 200 jobs are to go - and some services will be merged as Southampton City Council, once again, struggles to balance its books. Today, council leaders confirmed the scale of the savings needed.
One hundred and ninety jobs will be axed this year, with 40 posts to go immediately. Council tax in the area will rise by almost two percent - for the fourth year running. There is a £12 million financial black hole, and the authority needs to save £40 million over the next four years. Juliette Fletcher reports.
The interviewees are Councillor Simon Letts, Leader of Southampton City Council, Labour; and Hayley Garner from the Unison trade union.
A man who suffered brain damage at birth is leading calls to save the charity which, he says, has changed his life.
Andy Baker goes to the rehabilitation centre at Headway Oxfordshire in Kennington once a week. Along with its own fundraising efforts the organisation receives money from the county council.
The local authority is due to discuss its budget next week. Mr Baker says if planned cuts go ahead the charity may not be able to continue all of its good work. Kate Bunkall reports.
Campaigners fighting council budget cuts in Brighton are due to hold a protest.
They will hand a petition into councillors meeting at the town hall.
The Labour leadership says it must balance the books, but unions have called the cuts "devastating".
Children's centres, roads and social care - all will be feeling the pinch as Oxford County Council struggles to balance its books. Councillors have been voting today on how best to save millions of pounds. As Divya Kohli now reports, it means all departments will have to tighten their belts.
Council tax looks set to rise 1.99% in Oxfordshire as the council aims to save £77m between now and 2017. The biggest savings will be £28m in Adult Social Care. Charges for day centres will triple in the next two years. Divya Kohli asked pensioners for their views.
Council tax looks set to rise 1.99% in Oxfordshire as the council aims to save £77m between now and 2017.
The biggest savings will be £28m in Adult Social Care. Charges for day centres will triple in the next two years from £4.18 a day to £15 for five hours for pensioners.
Other proposals include an £800,000 cut from the children's centres budget but the council insist none of Oxfordshire's 44 centres will close. The council will also introduce 24-hour charges at park & rides.
For the third year running council tax in Kent will be frozen. But it will mean the loss of at least another one hundred jobs - and a raid on emergency funds.
The county council - one of the biggest in Britain - is slashing its spending by nearly ninety million pounds to balance the books after cuts in government grants.
John Ryall talks to Kent County Council's leader, Paul Carter and Councillor John Simmonds.