With the average London house now £400,000 first-time buyers are struggling to get on the property ladder. Read some of their stories here.
Here is a guide on how much texts, calls and internet browsing will now cost in the EU and how to avoid those high phone bills.
The European Union has capped the cost of making phone calls, texting or browsing the internet while abroad.
Ofgem's investigation into the Big Six energy companies comes after customer complaints relating to energy firms reached the highest number in a single quarter since records began.
The energy suppliers received a total of 1.7 million complaints, with Npower receiving the highest number of 83 complaints for every 1,000 customers.
SSE, British Gas and E.On all received around 30 complaints, with SSE's figures doubling from 13 to 27 on the same time last year, while Scottish Power received the fewest at 13.
"Yet again millions of customers are being let down by poor service from the Big Six energy companies. This has to change," Which? executive director Richard Lloyd said.
Consumer rights group Which? has welcomed the investigation announced by Ofgem into the UK's energy market.
"a watershed moment for the broken energy market and millions of people struggling to cope with spiralling bills" says Which?.
The investigation must leave no stone unturned in establishing the truth behind energy prices - says Which? @whichcampaigns
Ofgem is referring the energy market to the Competition and Markets Authority for a full investigation, it announced today.
ITV News Economics Editor Richard Edgar reports:
Bank of England announces measures for the housing market - but with "minimal effect" for now
"If you could get a mortgage yesterday, you can get a mortgage today," Governor Mark Carney says. Today's changes are an insurance policy
The Financial Conduct Authority said that it referred Wonga to the police to assess whether the payday lender had committed a criminal offence, but the City of London Police have decided not to proceed with a case, ITV News Editor Jess Brammar has learned:
We're told Wonga case was referred by the regulator to City of London police for consideration. We understand police decided not to proceed.
Wonga is Britain's biggest and best-known payday lender. In an industry that has a terrible reputation, Wonga has always maintained that it was somehow different.
We now know that between 2008 and 2010 it was sending threatening letters to customers in arrears from law firms that didn't even exist.
In some cases they levied administration fees of up to £400,000.
Wonga is paying compensation - but it has not been fined.
The regulator is a new one, the FCA has only been around for three months and doesn't have the power to impose fines for things that happened four years ago.
But we do know that the regulator has asked the police to assess whether criminal proceedings should continue because it is illegal to impersonate a solicitor.
The Financial Conduct Authority said that it has referred Wonga to the police to assess whether the payday lender had committed a criminal offence by sending letters from fake law firms in order to pressurise their customers into paying back loans.
ITV News Business Editor Joel Hills reports:
It is illegal to impersonate a solicitor. @thefca confirms has referred Wonga's case to police to assess if legal action should follow.
Labour MP Stella Creasy, a fierce campaigner against payday lenders, said that Wonga's apology over its misleading practices "isn't good enough."
She said: “Today's news that Wonga were sending fake solicitor letters to cash strapped customers who couldn't afford their fees to frighten them - and charging them for these - is further proof of the need for Britain to rid itself of these legal loan sharks.
"It is also deeply concerning the Government regulators have known about this issue since 2011 but it has taken so long for any action, and that despite these behaviours being potentially a criminal matter under the Administration of Justice Act the police do not seem to be involved.
"Local debt collectors who behaved in this way wouldn't get off so easily, so we urgently need to know why Wonga isn't being held to account when they admit to flouting the laws on harassing debtors - saying sorry four years later just isn't good enough."