Brittany Ferries cancel Plymouth services due to poor weather conditionsRead the full story ›
Passengers on board were left stunned as marines stormed the ferry ten miles off the Devon coast.Read the full story ›
The Pont-Aven, Brittany Ferries’ flagship cruise-ferry, is out of action until at least mid-June.Read the full story ›
A fire broke out onboard a Brittany Ferries ship carrying hundreds of passengers. It was sailing from Plymouth to Santander when it started.Read the full story ›
The Home Office is introducing new passport checks on travellers leaving Britain by rail and sea. It's being introduced to address immigration offenders.
Brittany Ferries says passengers traveling from Plymouth should not notice any changes.
We’re confident that our UK ports of Plymouth, Poole and Portsmouth will not see any delays as a result of the new exit checks.
Brittany Ferries has already been swiping passports at check-in for the past 3 years, so the transaction time for each car we check-in will remain largely unchanged.
Brittany Ferries is warning that meeting new emissions rules could push up ticket prices and threaten jobs.
The company runs services from Plymouth to France and Spain. It has to reduce sulphur in fuel by next year.
But the company says it would like an additional two years because it can't adapt to ships' engines in time. Using low-sulphur fuels will increase fuel costs by 40%
Brittany Ferries have cancelled sailings tomorrow and Monday between Plymouth and Roscoff because of the weather warning.
Tomorrow's sailing between Plymouth and Santander is also cancelled.
Condor Ferries have cancelled services between Weymouth and the Channel Islands tomorrow also because of the weather forecast.
The Scillonian will leave St Mary's early this afternoon (Sat) and is service has been cancelled altogether on Monday due to the expected adverse weather conditions.
The first original Kerisnel ferry to launch was a freight-only service. John Doyle reports 40 years ago. This footage is courtesy of South West Film and Television Archive.
There's relief on both sides of the Channel tonight, and especially in Plymouth, after Brittany ferries resumed their crossings. An industrial dispute, lasting ten days, brought services between Plymouth and Europe, to a halt.
It's thought to have cost local businesses up to twenty million pounds. Our Plymouth Correspondent Jonathan Gibson was at Millbay Docks last night, talking to those caught up in the chaos.
Brittany Ferries sail back into Plymouth after an industrial dispute, lasting ten days, had brought services between Plymouth and Europe, to a halt.