Police investigating an alleged forgery in Milford Haven want to speak to this woman.
A £50 note was used to purchase low value items and change given. The note was later found to be forged.
Police believe the woman in the CCTV footage may be able to help with their investigations.
She is described as wearing a white top and black/white patterned trousers.
Anyone who can identify her or provide information is asked to contact PC Anthony Coleman at Milford Haven Police Station on 101.
A group of women have been convicted of running a "pyramid scheme" in south Wales and south-west England.
The group encouraged around 10,000 vulnerable women to invest £3,000 into the scheme between May 2008 and April 2009.
Victims were promised they would receive a £24,000 payout when they reached the top of their pyramid, with organisers promising they "could not lose".
The scheme, called Give and Take, operated in Bath, Bristol, Gloucester, Bridgwater, Cheltenham, Torquay, Weston-super-Mare and Wales.
Eleven women, aged between 34 and 69, became the first to be prosecuted for such a scheme, under new legislation in the Consumer Protection from Unfair Trading Act 2008.
Services that offer free advice in Wales are to get £2m worth of funding to help with the growing demand of people struggling to cope with the economic climate.
The Welsh Government announced the funding will be made available to organisations that give advice on welfare benefits, debt and housing and discrimination across Wales.
The main organisations to receive the funding are:
- Citizens Advice Cymru
- Shelter Cymru
- Snap Cymru
- Age Cymru
Free advice services provide a vital community lifeline to people facing the reality of harsh economic times. Additionally, our support is a key part of our commitment to tackle poverty.
It is vital help is available for people who need assistance with their benefit entitlements, with managing and repaying their debt, in situations where they may be at risk of losing their home or where they feel they are being treated unfairly at work or elsewhere.
A group of ex-servicemen have become the first people to climb Pen y Fan in the Brecon Beacons for 24 hours non-stop.Read the full story ›
People living in Cardiff enjoy the best quality of life compared with the UK's other major cities, according to a report.
Cardiff beat off competition from other major cities like London, Manchester and Liverpool.
The report, by MoneySuperMarket, ranked the UK's 12 largest cities by measuring a range of different factors such as house prices, salaries and 'life satisfaction'.
The Welsh capital, which scored above average on every factor apart from salaries, took the number one spot from last year's winner Bristol.
Cardiff residents were found to have the lowest average living costs at £359 a week, compared with £486 typically in London, which had the highest living costs. These costs include money spent on food and drink, clothing and footwear, household goods and services, health, transport and recreation. Cardiff also had one of the lowest unemployment rates of the cities looked at, at 8.1%.
On a national level, the economy is performing well. Big contributors to that are growth in salary, disposable income and house prices, while unemployment has fallen.
However, the precise story differs city by city. While some, like Cardiff, Belfast and Bradford, measure up well against many of the indicators, others aren't feeling the benefit of the rising economic tide.
Figures released exclusively to ITV News by the Campaign for Community Banking Services, show that 28 sites have gone since 2003.Read the full story ›
Unions are calling for Welsh councils to pay their staff the 'living wage.'
It comes as the Wales TUC reveals that the majority of women working part-time in Flintshire earn less than the living wage.
Across the UK, around two in five part-time jobs pay less than the living wage.
According to the figures, Blaenau Gwent and Conwy are the next worst affected areas in Wales.
In both local authority areas the majority of women working part-time earn less than the living wage, which currently stands at £7.65 an hour.
The Welsh Local Government Association (WLGA) says it's the decision of individual councils on whether to introduce the living wage or not.
Given the current state of local government finance, where councils face a shortfall of up to £880million in the funding of vital local services, many councils are simply not in a position to introduce a 'Living Wage' without putting more jobs and services at risk.
This would do little to benefit their local communities or their work force in the longer term.
Les Scadding - Wales' biggest lottery winner - asks - is £1m enough?
Catch up with Les Scadding - Wales' biggest lottery winner - five years after his win, as he talks horsepower at a stud farm where his racehorse is currently stabled.
Les also travels up the M4 to meet Camelot call centre staff, including Anita, who took his winning call. And we hear what exactly happens after you've won - and most importantly - how do you get your cash?
We also meet West Wales farmer Mez Davies, who bought a smallholding with his £2.4m win and now has a 24-strong welsh cob stud.