First major investment commitment by a local area to leverage the benefits of HS2.
Seven figure sum will help improve city air quality.
Alan Clawley comments on a recent planning decision.
Painting shows residents and neighbourhood landmarks.
Children from twenty schools to take part in art project.
Christmas partygoers warned: Be safe, book your taxi home.
Were the West Midlands Labour Party asleep all last summer asks Steve Beauchampé?
City to host substance misuse conference.
Don’t lose your right to vote in 2016.
Homeless triage car to help rough sleepers and tackle nuisance begging.
Backing for local council from residents.
DCLG backs Future Council plan with £4.37 million grant.
Alan Clawley asks what city councillors were doing four years ago.
Technology link-up boost to historic venues.
Jacqui Kennedy, Birmingham City Council’s Acting Strategic Director of Place, warns of the dangers of rogue DIY traders during the summer months.
Cabinet Member for Health and Social Care, Cllr Paulette Hamilton, hopes Birmingham’s owl invasion can encourage more people to put their best foot forward on the road to a healthier lifestyle.
Council to continue affordable housing plans.
Birmingham needs to devolve its own powers, argue Alan Clawley.
Google Hangout to witness video conference.
Residents urged to register to vote.
Alan Clawley comments on the growing trend for private companies to run council services.
Birmingham City Council has announced the sale of the NEC group to an equity company.
City centre visitors reminded of travel restrictions.
Council leaders call for greater devolved powers.
Six principles to create a better Birmingham for the city’s young people have been unveiled today.
Dave Woodhall comments on the increasing use of private security in public situations.
CRI to deliver Birmingham Drug and Alcohol services.
Recognition for belief in far pay.
Council plan to provide fairer opportunities for children with special needs.
This passed us by initially (and also seems to have been missed by everyone we’ve spoken with), but more items can now be recycled by Birmingham households.