An art exhibition being put up around Cardiff City Centre could be a boost for the Welsh economy, with hundreds of visitors coming to see the quirky art.
Prestigious artists from around the world will showing off their exhibitions to the public in one of the largest art events ever to be held in the city.
The public will have the opportunity to get involved in different workshops and see 30 newly-commissioned artworks. It will include an investigation of subterranean spaces and re-imaginings of city landmarks.
Welsh artists including Sean Edwards, Sam Hasler and Richard James will all have unusual sculptures and pictures dotted around the city.
The event will open from 6pm today and will run for five weeks.
Horizon Nuclear Power, the company established to develop the new nuclear power station at Wylfa on Anglesey, has today set out how people can have their say on building plans.
The first phase of public consultation begins later, paving the way for a further ten weeks of talks regarding the proposed multi-billion pound Wylfa Newydd power station.
It is crucial that people have the opportunity to have their say on our proposals. Wylfa Newydd is a major investment in the region and brings with it a wide range of benefits, from the economic to the educational, so we want to encourage people to take the time to get involved and understand what the project means for them, for the local area, and for Wales and the UK more widely.
Over 12,000 young people across Wales have managed to find work thanks to a Welsh Government programme.
Jobs Growth Wales began in April 2012 and provides unemployed people aged 16-24 with a job opportunity for 6 months.
Today's statistics show that almost 8 out of 10 Job Growth Wales opportunities have been taken up in the private sector and that after the six month programme, 83% of participants moved into sustained employment, an apprenticeship or further learning.
"It's very encouraging that so many employers in the private sector see how they can benefit by taking on young employees. Many young people finishing their six month's opportunity with a private sector employer go on to a full-time job or apprenticeship with them."
Finance Minister Jane Hutt AM has launched a new consultation which will help Wales take its first steps in securing new tax powers under the Wales Bill.
The White Paper proposes the creation of the Welsh Revenue Authority, which will be responsible for the collection and management of Welsh taxes and also a Taxpayers' Charter.
This consultation seeks views to help us shape the new Welsh tax regime. Our approach will be to encourage and support people in the payment of taxes, but I am also seeking views on arrangements to deter tax evasion and avoidance.
Next year we will introduce legislation that will be the first Welsh tax legislation of modern times. Uniquely for the Welsh Government and National Assembly we will have the ability to develop taxes that are based on fairness - and which reflect the needs, circumstances and priorities of the people of Wales.
The consultation runs for 12 weeks and closes on 15th December. For more information visit the Welsh Government website.
Welsh wine producers say they could be in for the finest harvest in more than twenty years following the decent summer and the best start to September since records began.
They hope to be picking their grapes in the next few weeks, so they're praying that the weather will hold for a little bit longer. Hannah Thomas reports.
After a summer of pretty decent weather, new figures have revealed the impact on one of our biggest employers, the tourism industry.
Nearly half of firms had more guests this August than the same time last year and three quarters are confident about the coming autumn season. Rob Shelley reports.
New statistics released by the Office for National Statistics shows the employment rate has slowed down in WalesRead the full story ›
New research reveals more than half of women working part-time in Wales, earn less than the living wage.
Unlike the minimum wage, the living wage is based on a calculation of living costs. It means that many face a daily struggle to pay for essentials. Alexandra Lodge has been finding out more.
Monmouthshire County Council is to switch off its street lights between midnight and 5am as part of a money-saving exercise.
The lights will be turned off from midnight tonight, affecting residential areas in Chepstow.
It is part of a wider initiative for the council to save £9m from its budget this financial year.
It has led to criticism from many locals, who fear turning off the lights will lead to a rise in road accidents.
But the council has defended its decision, claiming the cuts are unavoidable.
The scale of cuts for this year was such that we can't avoid making savings that could impact on the communities we serve. I understand entirely that many people won't like the idea of streetlights being turned off. But we have limited the hours when this will happen and I'm confident that we have done what we can to minimise the impact.