House prices in Wales fell by 0.7% in the 12 months to July, according to the Office for National Statistics.
That compares with a 3.7% rise in England, a 2.0% fall in Scotland and 1.8% rise in Northern Ireland.
The average house price here stands at around £160,000.
The latest unemployment figures are due to be released by the Office for National Statistics later this morning.
Last month's figures revealed unemployment had risen in Wales, increasing by a thousand to 122,000 in the three months to June - a rate of 8.2 per cent.
But across the UK unemployment had fallen, standing at 2.5 million (7.8 per cent).
Figures released today by the Office for National Statistics reveal a 30% increase in the number of suicides in Wales from 2009 to 2011.
There were an average of 10.7 deaths per 100,000 people in 2009, which increased to 13.9 deaths per 100,000 in 2011.
Statisticians say this is the highest suicide rate seen in Wales since 2004.
Peter Stokes, from the Office for National Statistics, says changing numbers of Welsh speakers in different parts of the country can partly be explained by migration within Wales.
- 93% of people in Wales were in the 'White: British / Welsh / Scottish / Northern Irish / British' ethnic group
- 97% of people in Blaenau Gwent and Caerphilly were in that 'White...British' ethnic group - the highest local authorities in Wales
- 80% of people in Cardiff were in that 'White...British' ethnic group - the lowest local authority in Wales
- 32% of people in Wales said they had 'no religion' - a higher proportion than any English region
- The proportion of people in Wales who said they were 'Christian' has decreased by 14% since 2001
The census figures show Wales compares badly with England in terms of people's healthiness.
- 8 of the top 10 local authorities with the highest proportion of residents who said they are in 'very bad health' are in Wales
- 78% of people in Wales described themselves as in 'good or very good health' - compared to 81% in England
- 23% of people in Wales had an activity-limiting long-term illness - compared to 18% in England
The number of people in Wales who can speak, read and write in the Welsh language has fallen over the last ten years. It dropped by 27,000, according to census figures released this morning.
- In 2001 - 458,000 aged 3 and over could speak, read and write Welsh
- In 2011 - 431,000 aged 3 and over could speak, read and write Welsh
According to the 2011 figures:
- 30% of Welsh speakers are under the age of 16
- 80% of people aged 45 to 49 said they had 'no skills in Welsh'
Today's census figures will focus on international migration, ethnic groups and religion - and the Welsh language.
Some parents like Rhian Cecil hope it'll lead to more Welsh medium and bilingual schools over the next ten years.
"It's really important for us as Welsh speakers to be stood up and counted".
"Hopefully all the figures can help local councils create more provision".