Welcome to poundland: Thousands clamour for the 20 Victorian terraced properties on sale for 1 EACHMore than 100 people fighting for every Victorian house Council desperate to prompt regeneration in one of Liverpool's most impoverished areas By Jaya Narain PUBLISHED: 22:53 GMT, 1 March 2013 | UPDATED: 10:02 GMT, 2 March 2013 A house in Kensington, Liverpool may not have the airs and graces of a Georgian mansion in the desirable SW1 district in London.
Missing the ministerial car, David Tube passenger catches Miliband taking a quick afternoon nap on the London Underground Former Foreign Secretary David Miliband spotted on train last monthElectrician sat opposite MP for South Shields on Piccadilly line at 3pmMiliband spotted travelling from Leicester Square to South Kensington By Mark Duell and Matt Chorley, Mailonline Political Editor PUBLISHED: 11:22 GMT, 7 February 2013 | UPDATED: 12:31 GMT, 7 February 2013 Flies Undone: Former Foreign Secretary David Miliband, 47, was caught out while travelling on the London Underground last month In one of his more unguarded moments, former foreign secretary David Miliband has been spotted taking a nap on the Tube. Labour's Mr Miliband, 47, was caught out while travelling on the London Underground’s Piccadilly line at 3pm last month between Leicester Square and South Kensington.
House prices up 50% in capital hot spots in just three years as super-rich foreigners buy sought-after propertiesPrices 16.5 % cent higher than before the financial crash three years agoLondon’s property market outperformed the likes of New York and Paris . ‘Sales to Russians, US and Indian buyers remain the most prevalent, however. Between them they made up over 15 per cent of all sales last year.’ South Kensington, where the average house price tops 1million, drew the largest number of international buyers, with a staggering 76.5 per cent of all property in the area bought by foreigners last year
Plenty of room for the little ones! Queen has 'earmarked' huge country house on Sandringham estate for William and Kate Anmer Hall sits in the grounds of the Sandringham estate and is just two miles east of the Queen's Sandringham House By Emily Allen PUBLISHED: 01:55 GMT, 6 January 2013 | UPDATED: 01:55 GMT, 6 January 2013 The Queen is to gift one of her most charming properties to the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge as they prepare to welcome their first child. She is reportedly making plans to hand over Anmer Hall, in Norfolk, to the royal couple
How well will William cope now Kate's got a new No.1 | UPDATED: 08:15 GMT, 5 December 2012 Morning sickness — in poor Kate’s case, an appallingly extreme version — is only the first indication of a shocking new reality that all parents must come to terms with: from now on, life’s no longer all about you. As far as the Duchess of Cambridge is concerned, I imagine this is a lesson that will come easily — for two reasons
Where will the young Cambridge family live Royal couple won't have permanent home by time baby is born early next summer Kate and William's planned move to glitzy new apartment 1A in Kensington Palace now unlikely to take place until October 2013 due to asbestosCouple will be shuttling between rented farmhouse on Anglesey in North Wales and Nottingham Cottage in grounds of Kensington Palace | UPDATED: 00:21 GMT, 5 December 2012 Delighted as she and William undoubtedly are, the duchess’s pregnancy could not have come at a more chaotic time for the royal couple. The duke is about to make one of the biggest decisions of his life so far – whether to extend his time in the RAF or quit to become a full-time working royal. And to make matters worse, the couple still won’t have a permanent home by the time the baby is born early next summer
The children waiting three years to be adopted: Youngsters enduring long waits despite Government attempts to reduce bureaucracy | UPDATED: 00:24 GMT, 1 December 2012 Battle: The adoption process is still too long-winded Children seeking adoption continue to languish in care for up to three years in some local authorities, official figures revealed yesterday. Delays mean that youngsters endure an average wait of almost 21 months despite Government attempts to reduce bureaucracy. Children’s Minister Edward Timpson yesterday warned the slowest councils they ‘must do better’.