Bomb squad officers are currently dealing with a suspected explosive device at an address in Newport.
Police were called to Ridgeway Drive at around 11.45am. Gwent Police say "an object that looked like an explosive device" was discovered during a search of the property.
A cordon was put in place as a precaution and members of the Explosive Ordnance Division arrived at around 2pm and are still on the scene.
A 34-year-old man from Newport has been arrested on suspicion of possession of a firearm and production of cannabis.
Gwent Police have confirmed that the body discovered at the Newport Wetlands site yesterday is that of missing Newport teenager Nida Naseer.
Gwent Police say they believe a body discovered on Thursday morning near the sea wall at the Wetlands site at West Nash Road is that of missing Newport teenager Nida Naseer.
The death is still being treated as unexplained, pending the outcome of a post-mortem which is taking place today say the force and Nida’s family continue to be supported by specialist officers.
Every 30 seconds police take a call about domestic violence - but today two of Wales' police forces have been criticised by the official inspectorate for the way they handle domestic abuse.
HMIC says Gwent Police is failing to minimise the risk to victims because the force doesn't have the right systems in place.
The report also says the service provided by North Wales police is inconsistent.
Rachel Williams from Newport was shot in the leg by her abusive partner. She says she's tired of hearing things will change - as Carole Green has been finding out.
The father of missing teenager Nida Naseer says the family are still sick with worry over her disappearance.
The 19-year-old was last seen in December and went missing after leaving her family home in Newport.
Today they appealed again for her to get in touch. Hannah Thomas reports.
Josie Pearson, a London 2012 Paralympic champion from Hay-on-Wye, is fronting this year's campaign from all four Welsh police forces to highlight the importance of wearing a seatbelt.
She was paralysed in a crash in 2003, when she was not wearing a seatbelt.
She describes how she regrets the day she chose not to put her seatbelt on: "I wish I could go back to that day and not get in the car. Set a good example and put your belt on, it could save your life.”
Paralympic gold medallist Josie Pearson MBE has teamed up with Gwent Police to launch this year's All Wales Seatbelt Campaign.
Josie sustained life changing injuries which left her paralysed as a result of a road traffic collision that occurred in Goytre, near Abergavenny in 2003. She was not wearing a seatbelt.
The seatbelt campaign will run over the next two weeks and aims to enforce the law of wearing a seatbelt in the front and rear of a vehicle, and prevent people putting their lives at risk in the first place by choosing not to belt up.
Police say they've stopped all physical searches for missing Newport teenager Nida Naseer.
The initial searches involved specialist officers searching a number of locations in the Pill area of Newport.
The investigation has also involved house-to-house enquiries and ongoing reviews of CCTV from in and around the area.
We are continuing to work closely with Nida's family, and we are providing support to them at this very difficult time.
Gwent Police say they've stopped all physical searches for missing Newport teenager Nida Naseer.
She has not been seen since she was reported missing two days after Christmas.
It's thought the 19-year-old left the house barefoot, without her wallet or mobile phone.
Since then her mobile phone has not been used, and no evidence of her being alive or dead has been discovered.
Despite several highly publicised appeals for information, Gwent Police said they have not had any new leads in the case.
While ground searches have stopped, Nida's file remains open, and a dozen dedicated detectives are working on the case.
Her older sister Shamyla, told a press conference earlier this year she believed Nida's disappearance had been caused because she was upset about not being able to go to university.
Despite getting good grades, Nida's status as a failed asylum seeker meant she would not receive any funding to study a degree. Her family could not afford to pay for her studies.
Relatives and police described her disappearance as 'totally out of character' - especially as the teen needs medication which stops her becoming anaemic.