Satirical magazine Lol has a provocative cartoon suggesting Alun Cairns and Carwyn Jones are too close to the Royal family.Read the full story ›
William joined C Flight, 22 Squadron in 2010 and he and wife Kate lived in Anglesey until 2013.Read the full story ›
Prince Charles has been learning about efforts to save White Park Cattle from extinction.
HRH the Prince of Wales visited Dinefwr Park in Llandeilo this afternoon.
White Park Cattle have grazed the land in Wales for more than 1000 years but today there are just 750 breeding females left in the world.
This makes White Park Cattle rarer than the Giant Panda.
The National Trust wants to urgently increase the number of cows in the Dinefwr herd not only to save this animal from extinction, but to safeguard important links to Welsh history and to help sustain rare wildflower hay meadows.
History of White Park Cattle
The first recorded evidence in Wales can be traced back to the Laws of Hywel Dda, King of the old Welsh Kingdom of Deheubarth who lived between 880 and 950.
Hywel Dda had all the old laws of Wales collated to produce the first codified work of laws to govern Wales as one nation.
The old laws revealed that White Park Cattle were often used to pay fines and indicated a long-established tradition of this distinctive breed being used as currency.
Prince Charles is meeting with school children in Cwmbran today. They are taking part in a climate change programme run by Size of Wales.Read the full story ›
Prince Charles is due to meet with school children and ex-service personnel on a tour of South Wales today.
The Prince of Wales will meet with Cwmbran school children taking part in a climate change education programme run by the charity, Size of Wales,
He will then go on to visit ex-service personnel in Nantgarw, before heading west where he will learn about efforts to save White Park Cattle from extinction at Dinefwr Park, Llandeilo.
Lord Snowdon, who organised the investiture of his nephew as Prince of Wales, has died aged 86Read the full story ›
It's the final day of the Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall's Summer tour of Wales.
Today the royal couple will visit the recently-restored 17th century Plough Chapel in Brecon.
The Grade II listed building takes its name from an old pub which used to stand on the site. The Chapel acts as a popular concert venue as well as holding regular services.
In August each year, the Chapel plays a key role in the Brecon Jazz Festival, traditionally hosting a Jazz concert and Songs of Praise.
The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall will pay tribute to Wales' coal mining and farming past as they continue their summer tour.
It's the fourth day of their visit. Senghenydd and Usk are on their itinerary.
The Royal couple will lay a wreath at the Welsh National Mining Memorial in Senghenydd, which was unveiled last year.
The Duchess of Cornwall will also tour a number of locations in Usk to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the 'Britain in Bloom' competition, now run by the Royal Horticultural Society.
Despite the fact that Usk only has a population of c.2000, it has around 90 clubs and societies.
Some focus their efforts on making the town look its best through the RHS Britain in Bloom campaign.
The town's competition effort is paid for from public fundraising.
Prince Charles has been transported by boat to the cut-off village of Muchelney in Somerset.
The prince was then given a tour of the area on the back of a tractor, to see for himself what locals have had to deal with in the flood-hit region.
The Prince of Wales was meeting residents, farmers and business owners in his tour of Somerset.