Southern Rail passengers are set to endure a second day of major disruption as a drivers' strike enters its second day.
No Southern trains will be running, causing other services to be over-crowded and heavier than normal traffic on the roads.
However, the owners of the train company and the ASLEF union representing the drivers have agreed to meet at the conciliation service ACAS later this morning.
The industrial action centres around a row over the role of guards.
Talks aimed at resolving the Southern Railway drivers' dispute are being held at the conciliation service Acas.Read the full story ›
Talks aimed at resolving the Southern Railway drivers' dispute will be held at the conciliation service Acas tomorrow, Aslef said.
Frustrated passengers share their stories as the worst train strike for 20 years hits home.Read the full story ›
The true horror of trying to travel by rail in Sussex, has been captured on video.
This footage was taken during the rush-hour this morning.
Many passengers were forced to stand, cramped into carriages, as many trains were cancelled due to strike action by ASLEF drivers.
Angie Doll, Passenger Service Manager for Southern, has told ITV News that striking is not the solution to the train dispute, as thousands of passengers suffered a day of misery on routes across the region.
ASLEF train drivers are supporting their RMT colleagues in a dispute over the role of guards.
Commuters who use Southern Rail will be petitioning the Transport Secretary, Chris Grayling to demand his intervention to bring the strike to an end.
The Association of British Commuters is also asking for a fully independent public inquiry into the 'collapse of Southern Rail'.
The group said it will march to the Department of Transport on Thursday with an open letter to Mr Grayling.
Train drivers are out on strike over the role of guards - with a bitter war of words being waged between both sides.Read the full story ›
Victoria station appears abandoned as railway strikes get underway. Yesterday Southern Rail failed to get an injunction which would prevent train drivers from walking out.
Southern Rail advised commuters to find other means of transport despite the result of the injunction.
A lack of service has caused frustration amongst workers.
The Transport Secretary Chris Grayling said the strike was "futile", adding that he would have a "careful look" at how to deal with the situation when the dispute ends.
He told the BBC Radio 4 Today programme that he was not ruling any options in or out.
We are looking very carefully at how we take things forward. There are a lot of things to consider.
Mr Grayling said he was not happy with the performance of the railways in general but he could not deal with the problems until the Southern strikes ended.
He said he had asked Southern's owner, Govia Thameslink Railway, to attend fresh talks at the conciliation service Acas but Aslef had refused - a claim the union has denied.