Hundreds of students from the West are heading to London today (4 November) to take part in a demonstration calling for free education.
The protesters are angry about the Government scrapping Maintenance Grants, its plans to raise tuition fees and slashing support for disabled students.
Around 10 thousand people attended a similar rally last year:
Under the plans, student grants, available to undergraduates from low income families, will be replaced by loans, in a shake-up of education funding. Critics say it could put the poorest students off attending university.
Hundreds of people are expected to protest today's budget in a "mass die-in" in Bristol this evening.
The protest, organised by the Bristol People's Assembly, aims to highlight what the organisers call "the many deaths and huge damage to millions of lives which continues to be caused by austerity and the cuts".
Today's budget included a reduction in the benefit cap for households, an end to housing benefit for 18-21 year-olds, a two-child limit for child tax credits and a freeze in working age benefits for four years.
The Chancellor also announced a new National Living Wage of £7.20 an hour, which will increase to £9 an hour by 2020.
Protestors are planning to move around Bristol, beginning at fountains near the city's Harbourside at 5pm, and ending at College Green.
More than 800 people have signed up to attend so far.
Round the clock security will remain in place at a site where protesters were evicted last month in Bristol.
Campaigners camped out at Stapleton allotments in opposition to a new MetroBus route. Bristol City Council won a court order to remove them.
It says ongoing site surveillance and the eviction has cost hundreds of thousands of pounds.
Around 150 campaigners have staged a protest march across Bristol to try to persuade the council to reject development plans for a derelict site in Stokes Croft.
Westmoreland House and the Carriageworks have stood empty for nearly 30 years and now a London based company wants to turn them into more than 100 flats.
Jonty Messer reports.
Avon and Somerset will be revealing details later today of how they plan to police an English Defence League march later this month.
The EDL is holding a demonstration on the 14th, the same day as Bristol Pride is staging its annual festival. It's the first time the EDL will have marched through Bristol.
Avon and Somerset police want to hear from people planning to protest against an English Defence League march that's being held in Bristol next month.
Officers say public safety is the top priority.
They've agreed a route with EDL organizers to make sure the march doesn't impact on Bristol Pride celebrations which are being held in the city on the same day.
Protestors and politicians gathered in Bristol on Saturday to call on the government to do more to help people in Syria. Problems in the country have been escalating since March last year. More than 13 thousand people have died.
Campaigners say they have to keep pressure on the international community to help stop the violence. Tanya Mercer has this report:
A march is taking place through the centre of Bristol this afternoon to raise public awareness of the need provide humanitarian aid in Syria. Follow the link for more on the conflict in Syria.
A campaign group has published a report against plans to dump asbestos into a quarry near Chew Valley in Somerset.
They say more than 2,000 signatures have been collected in a petition opposing the plans.
For the full report from the Stowey Sutton Action Group click here
Peter Higginson from EDF Energy says they respect the right of people to protest ahead of a planned demonstration this weekend against the proposed Hinkley power station