With exactly half the seats in the Assembly, Labour needs at least one of the other parties to support its budget or abstain.
The so-called 'supertoy' is the brainchild of an Aberdare entrepreneur and is set to go into production following an online funding drive.
Gareth Wyn Jones has been given an award by the National Farmers' Union for his regular farming updates on Twitter.
The total workplace Gross Value Added (GVA) for Wales rose faster than the UK last year, according to figures from the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
Workplace GVA per head in Wales rose by 1.6%, compared to a rise of 1.0 percent for the UK as a whole.
The increase per head in Wales was the third largest increase behind the South East of England and the North West.
Despite the rise, GVA per head in Wales remains the lowest in the UK, at £15,401.
The First Minister says 'there's clearly a need' to deal with traffic problems on the M4 around Newport but is refusing to say what option he prefers. I asked him if he recognised concerns about the financial and environmental impact of a relief road plan which the Welsh Government is consulting on.
He told me it would be inappropriate for him to express a view but insisted that a long-term solution needs to be found.
A large number of small businesses in Cardiff are alienating potential customers because they don't have a website, research from marketing services company HIBU suggests. The number of people shopping on the internet has increased by 10% since last December.
The warning comes as the UK government announced funding for smaller businesses in Cardiff to connect with online customers. Grants of up to 3 thousand pounds are now available to help cover the costs of installing high speed broadband.
Researchers say those shops without an online presence could be losing thousands of pounds. Alexandra Lodge reports.
The Federation of Small Businesses has welcomed the government's multi-million pound investment in faster broadband for Cardiff and Newport. It says that small businesses will benefit and can decide how best to make use of the internet.
Cardiff businesses risk alienating consumers with a lack of online presence, a survey out today suggests.
Small and medium-sized business (SME's) in Cardiff are "making themselves invisible" to potential customers because they are not keeping pace with consumers' preferences for using the web and social media to find local businesses, the research from marketing services company HIBU suggests.
The research found that SMEs significantly underestimate how active consumers are online. Less than a quarter think that their customers actively use the web to search for products and services.
The figure is actually more than three times higher.
Wales' largest house builder has announced plans to build 450 new homes across Pembrokeshire, with, it says, the potential to create over 1,300 jobs over the next five years.
Managing Director of Persimmon Homes West Wales, Huw Llewellyn, said: "We have found that the Local Authorities in West Wales have reacted more positively to the economic realities facing house builders and are taking positive steps to help make developments viable.
According to Pembrokeshire County Council's Local Development Plan, there is a significant lack of housing in the region and this latest announcement from Persimmon Homes will provide around 90 affordable houses.
The remainder will be available on the Welsh Government's Help to Buy Wales scheme thus helping first time buyers and families looking to upgrade to a bigger family home to do so.
Between now and 2021, Pembrokeshire County Council has made provision for 7,300 dwellings in the Local Development Plan, enabling the delivery of 5,700 homes, and Persimmon Homes is set to deliver eight per cent of this over the course of the next five years.
Cardiff Airport's chief executive Jon Horne has described airline Flybe's decision to drop its Glasgow and Paris routes from the airport as 'unfortunate'.
– Jon Horne, Chief Executive of Cardiff Airport
We are already in discussion with a number of airlines regarding the opportunity to pick up the Glasgow and Paris routes, which currently handle 46,000 and 29,000 passengers respectively per annum. Our focus is on securing an alternative carrier as soon as possible in order to avoid any break in service.
Mr Horne added that Flybe has just added four new destinations from Cardiff Airport, adding: "We will continue to work closely with Flybe and explore with them other route opportunities from Cardiff as their restructuring process continues."
The airline Flybe has announced it is withdrawing its Paris and Glasgow routes from Cardiff Airport from January.
It follows several months of bad press for the airport, which was bought by the Welsh Government earlier this year in a bid to reverse its fortunes.
Paul Simmons, Flybe's Chief Commercial Officer, said: "We have taken a long hard look at all the routes we fly from Cardiff to make sure they are what our customers really want and that they operate at the best possible times for everyone."
The airline said it will still operate its planned schedule to the two destinations to accommodate those travelling for the Six Nations’ matches in February.
It added passengers affected are being contacted and offered, where possible, an alternative Flybe flight or full refund.
Welsh workers are the most reliant on their own car or van to get to work - more than any other part of Britain.
New figures by the RAC show people are buying and running cars they can't afford in order to get to the office.
In Blaenau Gwent more than 82% of employees depend on a vehicle to get to work, followed by Neath Port Talbot and Torfaen.
The RAC also says some people are even put off from taking up a job because they just can't afford the commute.
The Welsh Government says it's aiming to create an accessible and affordable transport system that offers a viable alternative to the car.
Megan Boot reports.
John Pockett, Director of CPT Cymru, the body representing the bus and coach industry said:
"The bus network, and the frequency of services for commuters to the main centres of employment in Wales are better now than ever.
"The problem is one of changing the culture where people get in their cars and drive, usually alone, to work, as any random check on, say the A470, A55 and M4 would show.
"Measures such as bus priority and effective parking enforcement are essential to encourage people out of their cars and onto public transport, which is a far more sustainable way of travelling.
"If you add the cost of fuel, parking charges and the stress of driving during the rush hour, public transport is, in fact, an attractive option to those main centres of employment."