Former Red Coats and holidaymakers all set for Barry Butlins reunion.Read the full story ›
Newly-crowned IBF featherweight champion Lee Selby has been welcomed into his hometown of Barry after winning the title last weekend.Read the full story ›
The family of an 18-year-old injured in a gap year accident in Australia are appealing for help to fly him home.Read the full story ›
Hundreds of people are arriving at a memorial service in Barry this evening, for the four people who died in a car crash on the A470 in the Brecon Beacons.
Rhodri Miller, Corey Price and Alesha O'Connor, all 17 and from Barry, were killed, alongside Margaret Challis, 68 and from Merthyr Tydfil, in the crash on Friday night.
Richard Morgan reports from outside the service:
There's a replacement bus service running on Arriva Trains Wales between Barry and Bridgend because of a derailed train at Barry.
Trains cannot run so buses will operate in both directions, extending journey times by up to 30 minutes.
A wedding venue in Wales has been fined £20,000 after a guest died because the patio lights weren't switched on.
Grandfather Bob Kemp, 62, stumbled over a low wall in the darkness - and broke his neck in the tragedy at the wedding party at Sully Sports and Leisure Club in the Vale of Glamorgan.
Newport Crown Court heard how the lights on the patio weren't working when Mr Kemp tripped just 4ft onto the grass below.
Mr Kemp spent a week at the University Hospital of Wales in Cardiff but never recovered. His heartbroken partner Jenny died just months after the tragedy.
Businessman Mr Kemp, from Barry, had been celebrating with the newlyweds when he fell and broke his neck in June 2012.
The club, who claimed they had a "common sense" approach to health and safety, denied any wrong doing following the accident.
But a jury took less than two hours to find them guilty of breaking health and safety laws after failing to provide adequate lighting on the patio.
The club must also pay more than £20,000 costs.
Speaking after the case, his daughter Rachael Saddington said: "At last my father can rest in peace knowing that justice has been done."
An ITV News investigation has found serious concerns around the running of Cardiff and Vale College.
They include allegations of a culture of intimidation and managers making expensive business class flights while cutting jobs and budgets. There are now fears about the impact on the 18,000 students. Tom Sheldrick has this exclusive report.
The deputy principal of Cardiff and Vale College has defended the management of the further education provider.
Mark Roberts insisted fears about falling standards for students due to cost-cutting measures and redundancies are unfounded.
The restructuring that we're doing is based on trying to focus staff efforts more on frontline learner support, reducing the amount of time spent on internal processes, and making sure that we're focused on meeting students' needs.
He also defended the fact that more than £25,000 has been spent on overseas flights this year, and insisted that business class tickets are appropriate for long-haul flights, when going into meetings with senior government and partner officials.
The overseas trips will be generating over £500,000 of new income for next year which will help offset some of the funding reductions.
We've got to make £3m savings, and I recognise that's going to be very uncomfortable and worrying for some staff.
But that's why we're doing something about it, that's why we've invested in a new campus, that's why we're getting income from overseas.
An ITV News investigation has found significant concerns about the way further education provider Cardiff and Vale College is being run.
A member of staff contacted us to raise their fears, describing it as "a really unpleasant place to work, with morale at an all-time low," due to pressure from management, cost-cutting that affects teaching, and worries surrounding redundancies.
More than 80 academic and support staff have been given voluntary redundancy since 2011, with the college currently considering further employee reductions.
The UNISON Union says many of its members have "deep-seated fears" that cutbacks mean the college cannot continue delivering the standard of education that students should expect.
College leaders say they have to make up a £3m budget gap next year, due to Welsh Government funding cuts.
Money-saving measures have included changing the college's toilet paper supplier - while spending has increased elsewhere.
The college principal's salary rose by £20,000 to £140,000 at the end of his probation period.
Information obtained by ITV News under a Freedom of Information request shows spending on overseas travel for the principal and other senior members of staff has increased from nothing when the college was formed by a merger in 2011, to more than £25,000 this year.
£10,522 was spent on return flights to Malaysia, in business class.
South Wales Police are appealing for information after a theft of a 'valuable' stamp collection album from a flat in Barry.
It belonged a partially-sighted elderly man living at Court Mews on Court Road in the town.
Police say he had a number of visitors during recent weeks, and believe the theft to have taken place during this time.
The album is described as a brown photo album style book with a name inscribed in gold on the first page.