Nuisance calls, spam text messages and emails - why are we getting so many of them? Are we leaving ourselves open to identity fraud?Read the full story ›
A community in West Wales warn proposed community benefits linked to solar farm developments don't always materialise.Read the full story ›
According to a new report raising a child in Wales costs just over £215,000 putting a strain on some family budgets.Read the full story ›
Schools and social housing projects across Wales are set to benefit from an immediate £43 million capital investment boost.Read the full story ›
The average family is wasting a total of £700 a year on food that experts say is safe to eat, according to new research.Read the full story ›
People in Wales can expect to have paid off their loans at the lowest age in the UK.Read the full story ›
Plaid Cymru are calling for Wales to have its own sterling notes, just like Scotland and Northern Ireland do. What do you think?Read the full story ›
Energy giant SSE, which owns the Welsh energy supplier Swalec, has announced that standard gas prices will be cut by 5.3%.
It's the latest move by a Big Six Supplier to reduce tariffs, a week after rival E.ON announced it was lowering gas prices by 5.1% from February 1st.
SSE said the reduction will take effect on March 29th and will save household gas customers an average of £32 per year.
The cut was praised by Secretary of State for Energy and Climate Change Amber Rudd as a "step in the right direction". But Martin Lewis, founder of Money Saving Expert, branded the reduction as "trivial", describing it as "nothing close to the drop in wholesale prices".
Workers in Wales are earning £25 less a week according to new analysis published by the Wales Trades Union Congress (TUC).
Real wages in Wales are still worth nearly £1,300 less than in 2008 according to the new figures.
Wales TUC Cymru say despite some strengthening of real wages over the last few years, workers still have a long way to go to restore their earnings.
But the average annual wage in Wales has increased in real terms by £507 from 2014 to 2015, the first annual increase for several years.
Monthly data on average weekly earnings from the Office for National Statistics has shown that wage growth slowed in the second half of 2015.
Families' debts have jumped by an "alarming" £4,000 on average in the space of six months, a report has found.
Aviva's Family Finances report found that typical household debt has surged by 42% since summer 2015 to reach the highest levels seen for two and-a-half years.
The average owed per family in Wales is £4,060.
The latest report has fuelled concerns that many families' finances are finely balanced and the continued availability of cheap credit is leading to households racking up debts on credit cards, overdrafts and personal loans.
The latest figure recorded by Aviva is the highest since summer 2013, when the average family in the UK owed £16,300.
The latest increase means that the average amount owed is 24% more than in winter 2011, when Aviva started tracking families' finances and households typically owed £10,870.
Recent Bank of England lending figures have prompted concerns from charities about the levels of credit being taken on by consumers.
There has also been speculation that interest rates could start increasing this year, pushing up the cost of borrowing.
The alarming levels of rising household debt, along with a recent reduction in income and savings levels, paints an uncertain picture for the family purse in 2016. With the possibility that the Bank of England could raise interest rates this year, families who have grown accustomed to cheaper credit - particularly those who have spent heavily over the Christmas period - need to ensure they are still fully prepared to manage debt repayments, as well as other monthly outgoings, should rates go up.