The organisers of a Sunday league in Cardiff say that plans to increase the fees they have to pay the council could hit sport participation
It's the first scheme of its kind in Wales, which is also trying to crack down on the number of stolen horses being sold.
Councillors in Cardiff have voted in support of plans to build more than 45,000 homes in and around the Welsh capital.
Cardiff councillors will discuss today how they can tackle street prostitution and move sex workers away from residential areas of the city.
The 12 point plan includes appointing a manager to co-ordinate work on tackling the city's sex worker problem and creating safe zones for them to work in. The report to be considered by cabinet this afternoon will also look at the problem of trafficking.
A children's home that cost Cardiff Council more than £1.5m has been found 'not suitable' for purpose.
The Thornhill Road site was meant to be a home for up to eight teenagers - but it didn't even stay open for a year.
The union Unison has described the project as a "complete disaster from the start."
The matter has now been formally referred to the Audit Committee for a full review.
Steve Belcher from Unison told ITV News that Unison told Cardiff Council's previous administration that the specifications of the children's home were "not up to scratch" a few years ago. He says the situation represented a "staggering waste of money."
Cardiff Council says supporting and protecting the city's most vulnerable young people remains its "absolute priority" as it looks into the situation surrounding the John Kane Unit.
The new administration is determined to get to the bottom of the situation regarding Thornhill Road Children's Home and the matter has been formally referred to the Audit Committee for a full review
It appears that the design and layout of the home is not conducive to delivering the type of residential experience Cardiff wishes to offer its looked after children. Questions therefore need to be answered about how a brand new purpose built facility is not suitable for the purpose for which it was built and whether the Council will be able to recover any of its costs.
– A Cardiff Council spokesperson
In the meantime we are actively considering the long term use of the building and how best it can be used to benefit children and young people. Supporting and protecting Cardiff's most vulnerable young people remains the Council's absolute priority.
The council says that while the home has not housed any children or young people since the end of 2011, it has been used to the benefit of "looked after children" on a day to day basis, as well as providing services to parents and families.
A recently built £1million children's home in Cardiff has been deemed "unfit" for its intended use following a 20-month review.
The John Kane Unit on Thornhill Road was purpose built to be a home for up to eight 11 to 18 year olds, but has lain empty while the review was completed.
Council Budget 2013/14 as amended, has been carried following a Council vote. #cdfcouncil
Cardiff Council workers have taken to the streets to demonstrate against plans for millions of pounds of cuts to services.
The authority - Wales' largest - is trying to save £22m to balance its books, but campaigners say the cuts will cost 300 jobs and put extra pressure on the support being given to some of the most vulnerable people in the community.
The cuts are similar to those being planned in countries right across Wales - as our business correspondent Carole Green reports.
Cardiff Council will meet to set its budget today. Campaigners against proposed budget cuts will hold a protest outside the meeting.
Proposals to save money include selling Flatholm Island and facilities such as Splott Swimming pool and Cardiff Riding School.
In a statement, the council said the budget proposals have been 'extremely difficult'.
– Cardiff Council spokesperson
The Council's budget for 2013/14 will be set on Thursday February 28 at the meeting of full Council at City Hall.
Proposing the 2013/14 budget has been extremely difficult as the Council faces steeper cuts than ever before which means some difficult decisions will need to be taken to ensure that our frontline services, such as schools and social services, are protected. We also understand the strong feelings that some of Cardiff's citizens have had on some of the issues the budget proposals have raised.
Wales' largest local authority, Cardiff Council, is meeting this afternoon to set its budget for the coming year.
Campaigners are due to hold a rally to protest against cuts to services and jobs losses.
Protest group Cardiff Against The Cuts is arguing that the council should scrap plans to cut £22.5m in spending on services, and cut 300 jobs, describing them as "cruel."
Proposals include cuts to funding for domestic abuse charity Women's Aid, and charity Tros Gynnal, which provides support to vulnerable children.
Ross Saunders, the protest group's secretary, said: "These are cuts that will hit victims of domestic violence, children at risk of sexual or physical abuse, children in foster care, elderly and disabled people and those with mental health problems and learning difficulties."