Some Welsh students may have to pay more for their tuition fees in future. That's the warning from a leading academic and opposition politicians. They says financial pressures on the Welsh Government will mean it will have to abandon its current policy.
But in a statement the Welsh Government has dismissed the concerns.
A rally is being held at City Hall in Cardiff today as part of a campaign calling on Cardiff Council to honour their pledge to establish a Welsh-medium school in Grangetown.
Campaigners say access to Welsh-medium education is especially difficult for many in the Butetown, Riverside and Grangetown communities, with some children having to face round trips of up to 8 miles a day with no financial assistance for transport.
Most people backed the Assembly retaining the powers it has in six key areas: tourism, agriculture, housing, roads, education and health. But a significant minority want to see responsibility for health and education returned to London.
20% said education should be the responsibility of the UK Parliament and Government and 27% said the NHS should be administered from London. The survey points out that these are two areas which received most media coverage.
Proposals to tackle truancy by fining parents should be dropped, according to assembly members.
The Welsh government plans on introducing fixed penalty notices of £120 next month to parents whose children play truant.
The Children's Committee of the National Assembly that makes laws for Wales, found no evidence in a report that fines are an effective way to tackle regular truancy and are suggesting more 'positive alternatives'.
The Welsh government says fines would be just one of the tools available to councils to tackle absenteeism.
The Welsh Conservatives have called for the reintroduction of grammar schools to the education system here in Wales. They've told tomorrow's Daily Telegraph that grammar schools were the 'purveyor of success' and that 'we want those elements back.'
But the Welsh Tories are ruling out the return of the eleven-plus exam, saying 'selection at 11 was wrong and is still wrong.' Instead they'd introduce academic and vocational streaming from 14. They'd also want vocational skills to have 'equal weighting' to academic skills.
It's a move certain to appeal to traditional Conservative voters but the party at a UK level has been opposed to opening any new grammar schools since David Cameron pushed through that policy in 2007.
School children from Swansea have been given a front line role in helping to attract jobs and business to Wales.
They've been recruited to speak to business leaders from across the world about the skills available to companies who come here.
It's all part of a major conference, organised by the Welsh Government called Digital 2013.
Joanna Simpson reports.
Schoolchildren across Wales are to be given lessons about money and personal finance.
The charity behind the programme says it is aiming to create a society in which all children and young people have the skills, knowledge and confidence to manage their money.
Launched today at Cowbridge Comprehensive in the Vale of Glamorgan, 'My Money Week' is a new partnership between financial education charity PFEG (Personal Finance Education Group) and Barclays bank.
The school is one of 150 organisations that have signed up to participate.
Digital 2013 is a two-day event that begins today at the Celtic Manor at Newport which aims to enable businesses to harness cutting-edge technologies for economic benefit.
Led by the Welsh Government's ICT Exploitation Unit it will be bringing world experts to Welsh business leaders.
High-growth, innovative businesses are at the core of any buoyant economy and supporting them to utilise technology will be key if Wales is to be positioned at the cutting edge of the digital economy.
It's promising to see such a high-profile digital event held here in Wales, demonstrating Wales' credentials as an outward-looking nation that's committed to up-skilling the economy and getting behind the digital agenda to encourage inward investment and growth.
Leaders from global technology organisations will share their expertise on cutting edge megatrend technologies at the event.
A glimpse of the digital future in Wales will be unveiled today when a group of schoolchildren from Swansea will be giving business leaders a lesson on how to use new technology.
Digital 2013 is launched in Newport this morning with the promise of robots and cloud technology.
Organised by the Welsh Government - the aim of the conference is to showcase Wales as a place to locate and grow a digital business.
The event brings together a thousand delegates and includes a skills day at which firms can find out how new technology can provide opportunities to grow.
Economy Minister Edwina Hart says ICT is now integral to businesses in Wales and could generate a further £1.5bn to the economy over the next five years.
"Effective use of digital technologies is key to enterprise, jobs and growth and Digital 2013 is an ideal opportunity for Welsh businesses to hear how best to harness ICT from world-leading technology experts," she says.