A man who has found a unique solution to the housing crisis, could be forced to leave his container home if it breaches planning laws.
Fred interviews Duncan Shrubsole from the homelessness charity 'Crisis', about a controversial new law making it easier to evict squatters.
The principle of 'Squatters' Rights' will be scrapped on 1st September. From then police have the power to evict squatters immediately.
A vision for a huge development of 30 thousand homes - on a flood plain - straddling the M4 is causing an outcry. It involves plans for a new garden city which would include shops being built above the motorway at Burghfield.
The scheme has been submitted as an entry for an influential economics prize. No official plans have been put to paper, but fears about flooding have already brought residents rushing to condemn the idea. Penny Silvester reports.
The interviewees are: Victoria Groulef, Reading West prospective parliamentary candidate; Alan Wade, a Southcote flood victim; and Babette Smeesters, a Southcote resident.
It's a house made out of rubbish. Students at the University of Brighton are getting ready to unveil an experimental home built from the things we throw out. Soon the house will become a venue for the city's arts festival. Andy Dickenson has been to check on its progress.
Mr Wilson said the real problem was the Government's failure to build the millions of new homes necessary.
Fergus Wilson, the former maths teacher turned property tycoon, told ITV Meridian that in his view, Romanians and Bulgarians should not be demonised. He told our presenter Sangeeta Bhabra that so often they are good, reliable tenants - certainly better than people who were on benefits.
Council tenants are buying their homes in increasing numbers because the discount they get has gone up. For many it means they can achieve their dream of owning their own home. But those against the move says it will leave more people in housing need.
The money the councils get when a tenant buys a property can be used for building new homes. But critics say there isn't enough land to meet the demand. And they want to limit how many houses can be sold. Juliette Fletcher reports on what's being called a council house crisis.
Council tenants in Oxford are buying their homes in increasing numbers. For many it means they can achieve their dream of owning their own home. But those against the move says it will leave more people in housing need.
The money the councils get when a tenant buys a property can be used for building new homes. But critics say there isn't enough land to meet the demand. And they want to limit how many houses can be sold. Juliette Fletcher reports.
In places like Spain and Greece, property prices have crashed and it's tempting many from our region to consider buying a holiday home there.
But it's not without risk - as ITV's Tonight programme found out in a special investigation. Kerry Swain has more details.
The South East is the most unaffordable place to live in the UK. Research has revealed that Chichester in West Sussex is the most expensive place to live. Oxford, Guildford and Cambridge are also among the most unaffordable places to buy homes.
Homeless people living in Brighton could soon be offered shipping containers as alternative accommodation. Work will begin next month on transforming the containers into habitable spaces.
Our reporter Charlotte WIlkins has been to see a similar project in London, to find out how the concept will work. The interviewees are Louise Stephenson, a YMCA resident; Chris Gilbert, a developer; and Andy Winter from the Brighton Housing Trust.
A small colony of nightingales could scupper plans for a major housing development in Medway. This report from Tom Savvides includes interviews with Paul Outwaite from the RSPB and councillor Jane Chitty.