An Uber-Style transport app for NHS patients in the South Wales Valleys is being piloted by the Welsh Government.Read the full story ›
A Welsh Government taskforce will today publish it's plans to help support South Wales Valleys communities.Read the full story ›
Five schools from across the South Wales Valleys have been building robots as part of a competition to develop teamwork skills.Read the full story ›
A street robbery took place in Merthyr Tydfil early this morning - and police are appealing for information.
A male victim was mugged at 12.30am on the junction of Norman Terrace and Brunswick Street in the town. His black Galaxy Note 4 smart phone was taken during the incident.
The two male suspects are described as:
- White, 5’11” – 6’0”, medium build, wearing a black shell suit hooded top. The hood was up and pulled tight around his face. He was also wearing blue jeans and white trainers. The victim believes that this suspect had an eastern European accent.
- White 5’11” – 6’0”, medium build, and wearing the same clothing as the first suspect, but did not speak.
If you have any information in regards to this incident you can contact police on 101 or call Crimestoppers, anonymously, on 0800 555 111 quoting occurrence: 1500302443
This weekend marks 100 years since a tornado swept through South Wales.
It swept through areas such as Trefforest, Pontypridd, Cilfynydd and Abercynon.
The tornado struck on Monday 27 October 1913.
A member of Ton Pentre Football Club, had been playing at Treharris and was walking back to the station after the match. He was caught by the wind, carried some distance and hurled against a wall later dying of his injuries.
Thomas Llewellyn Harries, a collier, was also found in a field near Abercynon, again having been carried a great distance by the force of the wind.
Many others were injured in their homes as walls and roofs collapsed around them.
The effects of the tornado are recorded in school log books held at the Glamorgan Archives. Many record that school buildings were damaged and in Cilfynydd several schools were closed
According to the song, the artist Lowry might have painted matchstick men and matchstick cats and dogs - but what's less known is that for years he also travelled to paint the South Wales valleys.
Now the first major exhibition of his paintings in London for almost forty years has put his largest works of Wales together for the first time ever. It opens tomorrow but ITV News was given a sneak peek, as Rob Shelley reports.
On the eve of tomorrow's council elections, voters in the South Wales Valleys say education is a key priority for them in the ballot box.Read the full story ›