Four children from Llanelli at the centre of a nationwide hunt have been found by police in Gwent.
Four children missing from Llanelli have now been found safe and well. A nationwide hunt was ordered by a High Court judge on Tuesday.
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A man's body has been found in North Dock, Llanelli. Dyfed Powys Police say they received a call reporting the discovery at around 6.15pm this evening.
A police spokesman said investigations were underway to establish the identity of the man and how the body came to be in the dock.
Visitors to the National Wetland Centre in Llanelli have had a chance to join in with a count of all of the wildlife on the site.
More than 400 species were found.
– Dominic Carmichael, Learning Manager, WWT Wetland Centre, Llanelli
Our aim is, during this weekend, to give our visitors a chance to see and get close to a variety of wetland wildlife, out in the field, that would often be hidden from them. This includes small mammals, reptiles, amphibians, bats, water voles, moths and other insects as well as salt marsh creatures. The idea is that there will be an expert on hand to make identification as straightforward as possible.
This weekend the WWT Wetlands Centre in Llanelli is offering all members and paying visitors the chance to find as many species as possible on a given site over a set time.
A number of timetabled walks have been arranged for all ages and abilities.
Other highlights include a chance to see some reptiles in tanks and a one-off opportunity to join a guided walk onto the salt marsh looking for crabs and and sea lavender.
"The Vale of Glamorgan Council is extremely disappointed to hear of the Football Association of Wales’ decision not to permit the newly named Barry Town United AFC to remain within the Welsh Football League.
The Barry Town Supporters’ Committee have funded the playing of football by Barry Town at Jenner Park for the last two seasons. This committee, club manager Gavin Chesterfield, his management team and the players are a credit to Barry and the Vale of Glamorgan and have all worked tirelessly to retain a Barry Town football team at the highest levels of Welsh football.
– Cllr Neil Moore, Leader of Vale of Glamorgan Council
The council is considering its position in this case matter as we very much recognise the importance of a high standard of football to Barry and the Vale of Glamorgan as a whole.
The ramifications of the decision are considerable as the council planned to work with Barry Town United AFC to improve youth football for both boys and girls and to develop improved coaching skills across the various Leagues, who use the Vale’s pitches, to improve the standard of amateur football.
Former European Cup entrants Barry Town and Welsh Premier League side AFC Llanelli have been refused entry into the Welsh Football League following both clubs' off-field problems last season.
Barry Town were withdrawn from the Welsh League last season by owner Stuart Lovering but had been reformed by a group of supporters under the name of Barry Town United AFC with the hope of continuing nest season in the Welsh pyramid.
Llanelli AFC were forced out of business earlier this season after the High Court ordered them to be wound-up with tax debts of around £21,000 owed to Her Majesty's Revenue and Customs.
A meeting of the Football Association of Wales Council considered both applications for the newly formed versions of both clubs to be re-entered in the Welsh Football League but they have rejected the idea, recommending that both apply for member of their local association.
In practice that means both clubs will have to start at the very bottom of Welsh football if they wish to cary on.
Soldiers from 2nd Battalion The Royal Welsh hold a freedom parade through the streets of Llanelli later.
The parade begins at the Selwyn Samuel Centre at 12 noon and will progress to the Town Hall for an inspection.
Soldiers will then be joined by a contingent of cadets from the Llanelli Company of the Dyfed and Glamorgan ACF, and will march up Church Street, Bridge Street, Thomas Street, Park Street and Stepney Street, before returning to the Selwyn Samuel Centre at around one o'clock.
They will be led by 'Taffy' the regimental mascot, and will be accompanied by the Royal Welsh band.
Dorothy Squires' life is now the focus of a new play at the Sherman theatre in Cardiff.
She is played by none other than Ruth Madoc, who visited ITV to discuss the production.
"My role is when we meet Dorothy when she's gone to Trebanog, which is where she ended her days" she says.
"It's her reminiscing about her life - and it was a heck of life!" she says.
"The other side of the stage, you have a lovely young lady emulating her when she was younger, and singing all her songs".
"I remember her very well. She was an icon".
A blue plaque has been unveiled in Llanelli this week to honour 1950s singing star Dorothy Squires. She was born in the town and went on to become Britain's highest paid female singer of the day.
She often sang to sell out crowds at the London Palladium, and was famous for her turbulent marriage to Sir Roger Moore. She also fell from wealth to abject poverty.
Hannah Thomas looks back at her life.
This archive video shows Dorothy Squires on a return trip to Llanelli in 1966.
She describes how she started out singing with a local band, and how she used to sneak out of the house to get changed in a telephone box - as her father didn't want her to go into showbusiness.