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The number of Suffolk teenagers being housed in unregulated accommodation has more than quadrupled in the past decade - amid concerns about their vulnerability to criminals and paedophiles.

A growing list of customers claiming to have been left out of pocket by shoddy building work has sparked criticism of authorities' failure to act.

Tenants and landlords are demanding justice after more than £30,000 of deposits allegedly disappeared from an estate agents which went into liquidation.

The owner of one of Suffolk's most spectacular stately homes claims it could reopen as a Hilton - despite facing concerns it was becoming a "blot on the landscape".

A charity which had to return the van presented to it on live TV after it turned out to be a "heap of rust" has received £750 in place of the vehicle.

It was meant to be her dream home - affordable, eco-friendly and overlooking the picturesque Suffolk countryside.

Drug dealers as young as 13 have been caught in Suffolk. Many are recruited from estates in London. But how does it work?

The introduction on Universal Credit is being blamed for Suffolk's "shocking" rise in homelessness, which has seen families left living in caravans, mothers separated from children and hundreds placed in emergency B&Bs.

In the final part of our series on multicultural Ipswich, we take a look at some of the international restaurants, festivals and musicians that the town is now home to.

The latest instalment of our series on multicultural Ipswich looks at the concerns young black men in the town were vulnerable to being drawn into gangs.

As part of our series on multiculturual Ipswich, we take a look at modern slavery, which affects some migrants in Suffolk.

As part of our series on multiculturalism in Ipswich, we take a look at how cultural differences have posed challenges for new arrivals in the town.

As part of our series on multiculturalism in Ipswich, we spoke to a reformed jihadi who has worked to support harmonious intercultural relations in Ipswich.

For our latest look at multiculturalism in Ipswich, we met with representatives of the town's Muslim community.

In the latest instalment in our series about multicultural Ipswich, we take a look at how schools in the town have embraced diversity.

The latest instalment in our series on multicultural Ipswich takes a look at the Destination Norwich Road project, which aims to transform perceptions about this diverse part of the town.

As part of our series on multiculturalism in Ipswich, we take a look at hate crime and the impact of the Brexit vote on the town's migrant populations.

The latest feature in our series about multiculturalism in Ipswich, takes a look at the experiences of refugees and asylum-seekers in the town.

As part of our series of reports on multiculturalism in Ipswich, we look at the experiences of new arrivals from the Commonwealth countries through to recent EU arrivals.

What does the changing face of Ipswich mean for the town and its people? As part of a series of special reports we looks at the successes and challenges migration has brought.

A family spent thousands of pounds fighting a legal battle to get their son's special education needs met after claiming Suffolk officials tried to block them "every step of the way".

Almost 200 holiday park tenants have been left without a permanent home after being told they can no longer stay at the Suffolk site all year round.

Neighbours of the murdered Ipswich teenager Tavis Spencer-Aitkens say his death left the community angry with authorities - and determined to find hope from tragedy.

Cash-strapped councils in Suffolk and Essex have sold off millions of pounds' worth of assets including schools, care homes, farms and community buildings.

A six-figure sum of taxpayers' money has been spent on security at a Suffolk council's old headquarters amid growing concerns about its stalled redevelopment.

Suffolk authorities have again rejected proposals for the county's new multi billion pound nuclear power station - telling energy bosses their plans are still not good enough to support.

A Zimbabwean marimba player, Syrian singers and an Eritrean performing with a self-built instrument were just some of the Ipswich musicians gathered for a unique recording project.

A two year housing row ended this afternoon amid heavy criticism of developers and planners - and calls for cash as a "gesture of good will".

Questions have been raised about the influence of developers in shaping controversial proposals for a "garden neighbourhood".

It is a bitterly cold winter's evening, with temperatures forecast to fall further overnight and a crowd of people, each rubbing their hands and stomping their feet to keep warm, has gathered in Ipswich's Elm Street.

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