Wind turbines nearly twice as tall as Swansea's Meridian Tower and higher than the Gherkin in London are being built to supply energy to hundreds of thousands of homes.
The electricity will join the National Grid at a specially-built substation in Denbighshire.
Wales has the worst 4G access in the UK, with those wanting to get online here able to connect via a 4G signal just 35% of the time.Read the full story ›
The Ford factory at Bridgend has built its 20-millionth engine, 37 years after the first one was produced.
The company hailed the achievement weeks after announcing it will be cutting back on future investment.
Ford is reducing investment in a new engine at Bridgend from £181 million to £100 million, but says there will be no redundancies.
Bridgend has a proud record of high-quality engine production and I'm delighted to celebrate this significant milestone with the team that builds them.
Today the plant builds a range of high-tech EcoBoost products, and we continue to invest in Bridgend, with the plant confirmed to build the next generation of fuel-efficient petrol engines.
A £5.8m scheme to generate energy from sea waves off the Pembrokeshire coast has been announced.
Wave-tricity will develop and test a new device called the Ocean Wave Rower backed by EU funding.
The Welsh Government says the project is the latest investment to help create a world-leading marine energy sector in Wales.
£12m has been committed to clean energy projects including Minesto’s Deep Green initiative, being developed in Anglesey, and Marine Power Solutions’ WaveSub technology which will also be deployed in Pembrokeshire waters.
Marine energy is an important sector and Wales has excellent natural resources which can be harnessed. I am delighted this investment will bring another significant energy project to Pembrokeshire.
It’s very encouraging that this scheme, which has such potential is being developed in Wales, particularly as it will lead to good employment and business opportunities in the local area.
A teenager from Carmarthenshire has been charged with offences relating to international computer crimes, police have said.
Detectives said 19-year-old Daniel Mark Kelley stands accused of a denial of service (DoS) attack on a local college, two counts of blackmail and money laundering.
Kelley, from Llanelli, was charged at Belgravia Police Station in London yesterday.
Dyfed Powys Police said Kelley was arrested following an investigation by the Tarian Regional Cyber Crime Unit.
Referring to the charges, a force spokesman added Kelley is alleged to have carried out a DoS attack on sixth-form college Coleg Sir Gar - which later affected submissions of coursework and the administration of examinations.
He also stands accused of blackmailing two people working for firms in Australia and Canada as well as money laundering.
Kelley has been bailed ahead of a court appearance at Westminster Magistrates' Court next month.
A crowdfunding drive has been launched to hep preserve a World War Two flying boat which sank off Pembroke Dock.
The Short Sunderland went down more than 75 years ago. It's said to be one of only four such machines left in the world and the only Mark 1 which saw operational service with the RAF in the Battle of the Atlantic Campaign.
Members of the British Sub-Aqua Club are on a mission to preserve the airframe. But need equipment to keep going.
They have spent almost a decade salvaging historic artefacts from the wreck, which are on display to the public at the UK’s only Flying Boat Interpretation Centre, the Pembroke Dock Heritage Centre.
Almost half of parents in Wales have no parental controls in place to try and keep their children safe online, according to new research.Read the full story ›
Figures from the ONS show we are more likely to be a victim of fraud than any other crime.Read the full story ›
The seaside village has become a 'Pokémon goldmine'.Read the full story ›
Nearly 6 million fraud and cyber crimes are committed every year across the UK, with one in 10 people falling to scams, according to a new survey.
The findings from the Crime Survey for England and Wales show that fraud is now the most common crime likely to be experienced by the general population, with people 20 times more likely to be a victim of fraud than robbery and 10 times more likely to suffer fraud than theft.
The most common types of fraud were bank and credit account fraud, with 2.5 million incidents, followed by "non-investment" fraud, such as scams related to online shopping.
Banks work extremely hard to protect their customers and stopped 7 in every 10 of attempted fraud last year. The industry is continually evolving its response to fraud as it develops, investing in new detection and verification tools. (Fraudsters are) increasingly targeting people directly.