The boss of UK care home company HC-One has told ITV News that social care "remains in crisis", saying he was "very very disappointed" in George Osborne's spending review.
Even with up to £2bn announced for the sector, Glen Mason said the sector would still face a huge gap just in meeting the basic cost of care.
While a plan to increase council tax was a "partial solution", he added, it remained to be seen whether local authorities would pass on those savings to the care sector.
He warned that several care home providers may now start looking at their books and could even shut homes down, as the review did not provide a "real solution".
The chief executive of the Federation of Master Builders has said that George Osborne needs a "new generation of 'real' builders to make his vision for housing a reality".
We're already seeing housing developments starting to stall because the cost of hiring skilled tradespeople is threatening to make some sites simply unviable.
Unless we see a massive uplift in apprenticeship training in our industry, there won't be enough pairs of hands to deliver more housing on this scale.
The National Police Chiefs' Council, which represents the UK's chief police officers, says it is 'delighted' following the Chancellor's announcement ruling out any cuts in police budgets in England and Wales.
Britons will feel "betrayed" as George Osborne failed on promises made five years ago, shadow chancellor John McDonnell said in response to the chancellor's Autumn Statement and Spending Review in the Commons.
"We were promised that by today the deficit would be eliminated and debts would be under control and falling dramatically. "People put their trust in that commitment." He added: "After five years the deficit has not been eliminated and this year it's predicted to be over £70 billion. "Instead of taking five years, it's going to take 10."
ITV News' team of specialist editors give their verdict to the spending review announced by Chancellor George Osborne.Read the full story ›
Sources at the Department for Work and Pensions have told ITV News that despite George Osborne's U-turn on his controversial tax credit plan, there will be no "compensating hit" elsewhere in its budget.
The Chancellor is instead simply "forgoing the savings", they added.
DWP source says re tax credits "there's no compensating hit elsewhere. Chancellor's just forgoing the savings"
The Chancellor has announced that controversial plans to cut tax credits are to be scrapped altogether.
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There will be no cuts to police budget 'at all', George Osborne announced.
Now is not the time for further police cuts.
Now is the time to back our police and give them the tools do the job.
I am today announcing there will be no cuts in the police budget at all.
There will be real terms protection for police funding. The police protect us, and we’re going to protect the police.
The Foreign Office budget has been protected in real terms, George Osborne said.
Tenants of five housing associations will be able to start applying to buy their own home as part of a pilot scheme extending Right to Buy from midnight, George Osborne announced.
A new scheme called London Help to Buy will also be launched, meaning Londoners with a five per cent deposit will be able to get an interest-free loan worth up to 40 per cent of the value of a newly-built home.
Public land suitable for 160,000 homes will be released, he added, to help stimulate the building industry as well as tackling the housing crisis.
Meanwhile, a three per cent higher Stamp Duty will be imposed on those buying second homes or buy-to-let properties from April next year.
That will raise almost a billion pounds by 2021, helping to fund some of the other changes, he said.