Remember when you took your driving test? Well, it seems that for people learning NOW - after they've done all their lessons and passed their theory - there could be a very long wait until the practical test.
That wait time should only be six weeks - but, as Robert Murphy found out, thousands of drivers are in a long queue.
A drink-driver, found asleep in his car at traffic lights, is among the latest to be convicted as part of Operation Dragonfly. He was three times the drink driving limit.
A total of 182 arrests were made in Sussex in December as part of Surrey and Sussex Police's Christmas 2015 campaign to crackdown on drink and drug-driving.
Jimi Rushbrook, 29, an engineer, of Old Harrow Road in St Leonards, was arrested after he was found asleep at the wheel of his car at a set of traffic lights in South Terrace, Hastings, at 5.55am on 24 December.
Police received a call from a member of the public who said he had stopped behind a vehicle which was stationary at the lights with the engine running.
At Hastings Magistrates' Court Rushbrook pleaded guilty to driving with 104mg of alcohol per 100ml of breath in his system.
He was disqualified from driving for 25 months, ordered to carry out 60 hours of unpaid work, and pay £85 costs and a £60 victim surcharge.
As figures released today reveal that the Dart Charge reduces journey time, a new Highways England video shows the Crossing's seven month transformation.
The removal of the toll booths and introduction of the Dart Charge is reducing journey times for drivers using the Dartford Crossing.
New figures released by Highways England show that journeys over the crossing are now up to 56% faster, with drivers at peak times saving around an hour and a half every week, up to 14 minutes southbound and seven minutes northbound.
The Dart Charge means drivers can pay online, by phone, post, or in a shop instead of paying cash at a barrier.
They're described as handcrafted, beautiful and rare - and that's just the price tag!
Today Rolls-Royce unveiled its brand new car at the company's factory in Chichester.
Called the Dawn, it's hoped that the new model will attract a new, younger buyer to the luxury brand and provide job security in an ever-changing industry. Richard Slee reports on the £250,000 dream machine.
A 200mph Sussex supercar has been written off after being hired for a family wedding. A 29-year-old old man hired the Ferrari 458 Italia for the wedding in Luton. The insurance company took three minutes to write the vehicle off.
The Ferrari had been hired from Prestige Lifestyle in Shoreham. A spokesman for the company said they were devastated to learn about the crash. The '64 plate supercar had only covered 4,600 miles.
No one was injured when the red and grey Italia hit a low brick wall and wedged itself under a VW taxi. The accident also involved a Vauxhall Astra.
She was the first to break the 150 mile an hour barrier - a supercar as legendary as her driver Malcolm Campbell.
Tomorrow on the 90th anniversary of that achievement, the Bluebird will recreate that famous run - albeit at a more genteel speed.
But the car almost never ran again at all. Her engine was seriously damaged and only the skill and dedication of engineers brought her back to life, as Martin Dowse reports.
A 78 -year-old woman has won her High Court battle to keep her driving licence - despite being branded as 'unsafe' on the roads. Georgina Hitchen from Henley in Oxfordshire caused a three-car accident and had her licence revoked by the DVLA. The pensioner won the right to drive again when a judge ruled that 'age alone is not a reason to remove a licence'. Penny Silvester reports.
Video. Thirty years ago Richard Noble was the fastest man alive, setting the world land speed record in Thrust 2 - a car powered by a jet engine.
The vehicle was built - in part - on the Isle of Wight. Now, though, Richard wants to regain his crown - in a more modern version of Thrust 2 called Bloodhound. This report from Steve Clamp.
The Government has agreed on an independent appeals service funded by the British Parking Association (BPA) that will allow motorists to appeal against a parking charge issued on private land by a BPA's approved operator. Local Transport Minister and the MP for Lewes in Sussex, Norman Baker said: