Pupils at a Cardiff primary school are bringing history to life by recreating a First World War military hospital in their classrooms.
Between 1914 and 1920, Albany Primary School, in Roath, was closed to children and converted into a ward to care for wounded soldiers. The children are commemorating the part their school played in the war effort in a special exhibition today.
It's part of the Roath Remembers project, which aims to digitally capture and preserve First World War memories, stories and artefacts from the local community.
The exhibition includes the original architect's drawing of the hospital plan and photographs of the school in use as a hospital and large crowds waiting to welcome patients.
Denbighshire councillors are to discuss proposals on whether to ban new takeaway restaurants opening within 400 metres of schools and colleges.
The plans could affect fish and chip shops, pizza and Chinese takeaways.
Drive-throughs would also be affected if the proposals go-ahead.
The plans are being drawn up to help tackle child obesity and to encourage healthy eating.
Wrexham council was the first local authority to introduce rules on takeaways opening near schools in 2011.
Existing takeaway restaurants will not affected if the proposals are passed at the meeting later today.
Do you agree with these plans? Are you a business owner concerned it may affect your trade? Email: firstname.lastname@example.org with your views.
The Welsh Government has come under fire, after asking schools to return millions of pounds they have already committed to spending in this year's budgets, so it can be used on the NHS instead.
Money from three particular grants is due to be clawed back - unless councils can find other solutions to make £4.4m savings over the next two weeks.
Headteachers have told ITV News that there is very likely to be an impact on standards in the classroom, and staff redundancies may have to be made.
We asked the Education Minister for his response - and he reiterated that the Welsh Government has met its commitment to increase schools funding by 1 per cent above changes to the total Welsh budget.
Tom Sheldrick reports:
Councils have until October 24 to identify how they will implement the £4.4m cut in education budgets.
The Welsh Local Government Association says the reduction will have "a significant impact on budgets and services".
This is no small reduction, and it will take time to identify how these savings can be realised in a way that does not impact negatively on the services being provided to learners, or on the schools and teachers that have only recently been tasked with delivering considerable improvement of educational standards.
Earlier this week, Welsh councils learnt they would have £146m less to spend in the next financial year.
Headteachers and unions are warning of possible staff redundancies in schools.
It comes after the Welsh Government sent letters to all councils asking them to return money from this year's education budget.
It's understood the £4.4m savings will be used to reduce financial pressure on the NHS.
"It will inevitably lead to consideration of redundancies in all schools" says Pamela McCleane, the headteacher at Flint High School.
"In a larger secondary school yes, but also in very small primary schools. I don't know how they're going to manage."
ITV News Correspondent Richard Morgan writes:
Rhondda Cynon Taf Council has voted to put controversial proposals to cut full-time nursery education out to consultation.
But today - with the authority saying it needed to make further savings with more funding cuts on the way - the council cabinet agreed to again look at the measures, which would see full-time nursery education replaced by part time provision.
The meeting, which was attended by parents and their children together with other opponents, was punctuated by shouts of 'shame' from the public gallery as the proposals were discussed.
One mother told me: "We will fight this tooth and nail. I have twins who will be directly affected, and I will be one of the people who'll be fighting this till the bitter end".
The Rhondda Cynon Taf Council Cabinet will be meeting later to discuss the changes to nursery school education in the Borough.
Following an announcement over proposed cuts to the nursery service, parents took the council to judicial review, and won, earlier this year.
With the council still needing to make cuts of £30m in the next financial year, today's discussions are expected to include whether or not to consult upon amending the funding on nursery education in the County Borough.
"I fully accept this will cause a great amount of public concern, and as a new Leader, if I had a choice this is not something I would want us to do...The reality of the situation means we have no alternative other than to consider consulting on this area"
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Parents and pupils in Swansea have spoken out against plans to sell off land from school playing fields.
Swansea Council has identified a number of what it describes as 'surplus' areas, to raise money for new school buildings around the city.
Tom Sheldrick reports: