Would you vote to keep an elected mayor in Bristol?

The people of Bristol could have another chance to say whether they want to have an elected mayor.

The job is enshrined in law following a vote in 2012 - where Bristolians narrowly chose to create the position.

The vote was billed as a once-and-for-all referendum.

But now, following a campaign by local politicians, the government says it will support a change to allow a fresh vote - if there's sufficient demand.

Hear the moment where a low-key announcement in the Commons paved the way for this possible change in the law:

Loosely translated, it means the government is now supporting an amendment first put forward in the House of Lords by a former Lib Dem leader of Bristol city council.

Under existing legislation, Bristol is unique in that the post of elected mayor - currently held by George Ferguson - can only be changed by Act of Parliament.

The position is currently held by George Ferguson

Giving local people a fresh say could be several years off but has cross party support.

David Cameron campaigned hard for a yes vote in the mayoral referendum, believing it would give Bristol stronger civic leadership. The government now favours 'metro mayors' covering a wider area.

We took to the streets of Bristol to find out how people feel about the news that the position of mayor could be under threat at some point in the future: