Amid the cost of living crisis, the government is providing extra payments to help people entitled to certain benefits or tax credits.
Unions are accepting the pay offer from the government, but the increase is still below inflation and private sector growth.
High street banks have been accused of failing to pass on higher interest rates to savers at a time where mortgage costs are spiralling and inflation remains high.
Prices are set to drop from Saturday, but they will still be well above what we were paying before the global gas crisis began two years ago.
Standing charges are set to drop from July and campaigners have urged people to take meter readings so they don't pay over the odds.
Some 2.1 million more people were in energy arrears in April than a year ago and millions are struggling to get help from their suppliers.
UK taxpayers now have until April 2025 to top up National Insurance contributions that could boost pensions by thousands.
A House of Commons committee conducted a survey asking disabled people about their experiences of the cost of living crisis. The responses were stark.
The price of everyday food products bought at a popular supermarket rose by 17% in a single year.
Inflation fell to its lowest levels since March 2022, down to 8.7% in April, but food prices have continued to increase.
Disability charities have said the £150 cost of living payment for disabled people is not enough.
As if spiralling energy and food bills weren’t already enough over the past year, it looks as if there will be more increases to our water payments as well. But there may be a way of counteracting this for some consumers.
Suella Braverman suggested ditching migrant workers for jobs in butchery, as well as fruit picking, HGV driving and building.
The woman said: "I was finding I was working all hours, being quite stressed out from work and not having the time to even enjoy living in my home."
Millions have turned to energy saving hacks promoted on social media to cut their bills during the cost of living crisis.
Gas prices could soon fall below the government support thresholds, but many may be confused about what this means for their energy bills.
A lack of affordable housing remains a huge problem for those renting, with very few 100% mortgage offers available on the market.