The new chairman of the Welsh Rugby Union has told ITV Wales that his appointment is a turning point for the game here.
The Dragons Chief Executive Gareth Davies replaces David Pickering who failed to secure re-election to the board.
Mr Davies says he wants to move on from past wranglings between the regions and the Union, and concentrate on the 'grassroots' to insure a prosperous future.
It will feel much milder tonight that it did last night, with patchy showers around the coasts.Read the full story ›
Welsh footballer Ched Evans who was released from jail after serving half of a five-year sentence for raping a 19-year-old woman in a hotel says in a personal video that he hopes to return to football.
Watch his full statement below:
In the video interview posted on his website following his release from prison last Friday, the former Sheffield United striker said his lawyers had already taken steps to overturn the conviction.
He said the sex was consensual, adding that he made "an incredibly foolish decision" to cheat on partner Natasha Massey, who appears with Evans in the video message.
Wearing a dark shirt and tie, the 25-year-old Welshman said: "Now that I have served the custodial part of my sentence of two and a half years, it is my hope that I will be able to return to football. If that is possible then I will do so with humility, having learnt a very painful lesson. I would like a second chance."
First Minister Carwyn Jones has accused Conservative politicians of treating the people of Wales as 'collateral damage' in a campaign of criticism of Labour's handling of the NHS in Wales.
A drunken man who was arrested in Manchester demanded an interpreter after telling police he would only speak in Welsh. Officers spent four hours trying to find a Welsh language expert to deal with the man, 26, who could speak perfectly good English.
But they failed to find a translator and had to let him go without charge.
...D&D Sackville St - bailed..despite speaking English in custody all day, insisted on Welsh interpreter which we struggled to find...
...and no, it's not a dig at the Welsh; just frustration + feeling that someone was being difficult needlessly.
Officers went onto Twitter to blast the "difficult and time-wasting" prisoner who was arrested at 2am for a public order offence in Sackville Street, Manchester.
Their official tweet said: "Drunk and disorderly - despite speaking English in custody, insisted on Welsh interpreter which we struggled to find.
"And no, it's not a dig at the Welsh, just frustration and feeling that someone was being difficult needlessly."
The un-named man was bailed to return to the police station when sober and he accepted an £80 fixed penalty fine - written in English.
We spent several hours trying to find an interpreter for the man who has Welsh roots. He's wasted his own time and our time. At least he saw sense in the end.
Northern Ireland's First Minister Peter Robinson said that his talks with Carwyn Jones focussed on financial powers. He said the two governments will work together where they have common aims and support each other where they have differences.
Deputy First Minister Martin McGuinness was speaking to our Political Editor Adrian Masters after bilateral talks between the leaders of the Welsh Government and Northern Ireland Executive.
Well what a difference a day makes! It's the calm after the storm today!Read the full story ›
Welsh Liberal Democrat leader Kirsty Williams, who's often one of the fiercest critics of Welsh Labour's running of the health service, has condemned the UK Health Secretary's claims about the NHS in Wales.
Jeremy Hunt claimed that Welsh patients seeking treatment in England are causing "huge pressure" on hospitals there. He also said that the Welsh NHS is not prepared to pay for their treatment, a claim described as "nonsense" by the Welsh Government.
Kirsty Williams is AM for Brecon and Radnor, where many people have hospital treatment across the border. She has now written to Jeremy Hunt, stating that he is wrong on three counts.
Firstly, a good number of my constituents receive excellent care at The County Hospital in Hereford, and have done for many years because The County is their nearest District General Hospital. Whilst I know that there are problems in the Health service in Wales, I am alarmed that the current rhetoric might give my constituents the incorrect impression that they are not welcome or able to access treatment in Hereford, thereby putting them at risk of harm. Secondly, in terms of payment, you will well be aware that all treatment received by Powys patients in Hereford is then paid for by Powys Teaching Local Health Board. There should be no inference whatsoever that any of my constituents are receiving or expecting to receive treatment that is not then paid for. Finally, I take issue with you claiming that my constituents being treated in Hereford causes ‘great pressure’ on the system in England. Actually, having Welsh patients treated at The County Hospital helps maintain the services there by contributing significantly to the critical mass of patients needed to sustain a hospital of The County’s size.
New Cardiff boss Russell Slade says he's not surpassing any of his own expectations following his 100% start to life in the Welsh capital.
The Bluebirds made it two wins from two under the guidance of the former Leyton Orient manager last night - their 3-1 win coming on the back of victory over Nottingham Forest on Saturday.
And Slade says he's not been surprised by the ease with which he's adjusted to life in the Championship.
"I never expect to lose a game, but that's just my mentality. I never go out to try and nick a result. I am going out there to win. I am a football man, I've done 650 games or more as a manager and I know what it's all about. It is just two games but it gives us a bit of momentum and the belief in the players is growing."
Following the win Cardiff moved up to 10th in the table and are within three points of the play-off places.