The boss of Eurostar today condemned angry protests over recent weekends at St Pancras - in support of the Calais migrants - which are aimed at disrupting services.
Eurostar's Chief Executive, Nicolas Petrovic, says the protestors intimidated rail passengers - and it was wrong to target the company. Speaking to ITV Meridian, Mr Petrovic apologised for the recent disruption, and said the French and British Governments must work together to find a solution to secure the tracks.
The company said revenue is down - even though passenger numbers are up. Here's our Transport Correspondent Mike Pearse.
Thousands of passengers in the Thames Valley have been told they will have to wait much longer for the faster rail service - and extra seats - that they have been promised.
The ambitious project of electrifying the Great Western Main Line was due to have been completed by 2018. But the Department for Transport now admits it does not know when it will be finished.
On top of this, the cost of the project has almost tripled from £874 million pounds to £2.8 billion.
Rachel Hepworth has been to Goring-on-Thames, in Oxfordshire - one area being developed as part of the project. She spoke to Ian Haslam from the Goring Gap Railway Action Group.
There were more than 154 deaths on country roads in the South East of England last year. The Government is launching a new safety campaign.Read the full story ›
Eurotunnel is due to announce its latest income and passenger figures this morning. Last year the company's profits almost doubled, driven partly by the UK's improved economy, The firm will reveal its revenue and traffic figures for the third quarter of 2015.
For years, ever since they were pulled by horses, in fact, if you wanted a cab you stood on a street and hailed the driver. And that's still the way it works in many places. But there's a new kid in town. Uber.
It allows customers to use a mobile phone app to get hold of the nearest cab. Uber are often cheaper, but not everyone's happy - not least the drivers of the regular taxis themselves.
And now, the battle that has been fought in cities around the world is heading to Brighton.
Andy Dickenson reports. He speaks to Andy Peters from the GNB, John Streeter of Streamline Taxis, and Jason Kitcat of Crunch accounting.
The Uber mobile phone app allows customers or passengers to book a taxi from the firm and pay for it using their phone.
The drivers called partner-drivers are all self employed. According to its website Uber operates in 60 countries. It is already in use in London, Leeds, Manchester, Bristol and Birmingham and now it has applied for a licence in Brighton and Hove.
Brighton & Hove's city council has been given more time to make its decision. Local taxi drivers are concerned - they say that if Uber is granted a licence its drivers should be subject to the same rules and guidelines that they have to observe. Uber says it does abide by the rules.
The row centres around whether the increased competition for fares will be fair, whether background checks will be as stringent as for taxi drivers and whether Uber private hire drivers will have to / will be able to provide vehicles accessible for specific groups of the community, such as people who use wheelchairs.
“In the UK Uber is fully licensed and regulated and abides by all private hire legislation. All partner-drivers operating on the Uber platform are fully licensed private hire drivers and have been through enhanced DBS checks, the same background check taxi drivers go through. In the UK Uber’s model has been scrutinised by over 30 regulators and found to be compliant."
Councillors in Brighton and Hove have been given more time to decide whether the controversial taxi app 'Uber' can be used in Brighton.
A meeting had to be adjourned yesterday - with cab companies already operating in the city arguing that the new service must face the same licence restrictions that they do. John Streeter from Streamline Taxis in the city gave us his view.
Network Rail is spending twenty million pounds to upgrade Paddington station in London. The project will take 18 months.
Hundreds of thousands of rail passengers from Berkshire, Hampshire, Oxfordshire and Wiltshire use the terminal to enter the capital. Paddington's world famous roof and its passenger areas will be updated. Most of the work will be done overnight to avoid disruption.
The rail operator First Great Western is changing its name to Great Western Railway at the start of a new franchise.Read the full story ›