This live page is closing, but the urgent question on Ford is being covered on the Senedd Live page.
- Ford is projecting a reduction of 1,160 workers by 2021 at its Bridgend plant
- Figures are in a leaked document written by the company and seen by BBC Wales
- The factory employs about 1,800
- Company says it has "healthy volumes to occupy the current workforce" for next two to three years
- Ford currently manufactures 655,000 engines a year in Bridgend
Bridgend MP Madeleine Moon told PMQs that families in the area were "frightened" about the Ford plant's future.
Speaking at Prime Minister's Questions, Theresa May said: "Ford is an important investor here. It's been established here for over 100 years. We now account for around a third of Ford's global engine production and Bridgend continues to be an important part of that.
"We have had dialogue with Ford. We will continue to have a regular dialogue with Ford about the ways government can help to make sure this success continues."
Mrs May was responding to Bridgend Labour MP Madeleine Moon, who said families in her constituency were "frightened" that Ford would not bring new contracts in the factory "with the uncertainty of Brexit ahead of them".
She asked Mrs May to ensure her ministers to meet Ford and Unite the union about the threat to jobs at the Bridgend plant.
First Minister Carwyn Jones has told BBC Wales reports of more than 1,000 job losses at Ford's Bridgend engine plant are "a worse case scenario".
Mr Jones said he had been in "constant contact" with Ford Europe and the Welsh Government would be working with the company to bring in new investment for the future.
He said: "There is work to be done but I am confident that we can strengthen Ford Bridgend's position."
He added that the Bridgend management had "allowed work practices to develop that haven't been helpful" and that relations between the unions and managers were "not as good as they could be".
He rejected calls for him to speak to Ford management in the US,saying: "That would be pointless - all the decisions are being made by Ford in Europe."
Really disturbing news for lots of Rhondda families.
Ford chose Bridgend for its new engine plant in the summer of 1977 after competition from elsewhere in Europe, chiefly from Ireland, writes BBC Wales economic correspondent Sarah Dickins .
It needed an engine for its new model - codenamed Erika - which was designed to rescue the company from the doldrums, especially in Europe and America.
The car became the next generation Ford Escort, and would be built at Halewood on Merseyside and at Saarlouis in Germany from 1980.
The American company looked at sites in Briton Ferry, Shotton and was close to choosing Llantrisant before opting for development land in Bridgend.
A Wales Office spokesperson has said that Welsh Secretary Alun Cairns met Ford officials yesterday and "discussed various issues at the plant, including the natural life cycle of engines made there and ongoing plans for modernisation".
He said he would "continue to positively engage with Ford at Bridgend".
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has raised the future of the Ford plant in Bridgend during prime minister's questions in the House of Commons.
Mr Corbyn told MPs he hopes Ford workers in Bridgend "get today the assurances they need about their job security and their futures".
Both the Labour leader, who was wearing a daffodil in his lapel, and the prime minister wished everyone a happy St David's Day before returning to more traditional political exchanges.
- Current total employment: 1,800
- Current products: 1.25 L 4-cyl, Fiesta 1.4 L 4-cyl, Fiesta, B-MAX 1.6 L Ti-VCT - Fiesta, B-MAX, Focus, C-MAX, Grand C-MAX, Mondeo 1.6 L EcoBoost, C-MAX, Grand C-MAX , Mondeo, S-MAX and Galaxy
- Year opened: 1980
- Site size in acres: 60
- Plant size in square feet: 1,525,320
Pontypridd MP Owen Smith said: "If it is true that Ford have plans to cut over 1,100 jobs at its Bridgend plant then this is desperate news for workers and would be a devastating blow to the South Wales economy.
"The Welsh Labour Government and Trade Union colleagues, especially Unite, will no doubt be doing all they can to understand the situation and to protect jobs.
"The Tory Government in Westminster also has to step up and protect these jobs that are so vital for our local economy.
"We know that they have offered incentives and guarantees to Nissan to stay in the North East, we now need to see the same intervention in South Wales."
Here is the latest statement from Ford: "We announced in September last year that Ford would invest an initial £100m of an approved investment to build a family of all-new, technologically-advanced petrol engines at Bridgend from late 2018.
"In line with this announcement, we have shared the five-year outlook with our Union partners, based on what we know today.
"This shows healthy volumes to occupy the current workforce over the next 2-3 years.
"Beyond that, identified workload is reduced and whilst such a forecast is not unusual, given the cyclical nature of our business, it is a concern, and we fully understand that.
"Ford has therefore proposed a joint-working party with its union partners, UNITE and GMB, to identify future business opportunities.
"It goes without saying, that in order to attract new business, the Bridgend operation would need to ensure its competitiveness, and addressing some of the current concerns relating to the plant's efficiency would be high on the agenda."
- In September, Ford announced cut backs on its planned investment in the new Dragon engine but it said its 1,850 workers would not be affected
- Ford has said it would not comment on leaked documents about job cuts but it is preparing a revised statement
- The car maker currently manufactures 655,000 engines in Bridgend but the contracts for these are coming to an end and there's only guaranteed work for 125,000 in the future
- The leaked document, seen by BBC Wales, says the plant is underperforming in comparison to similar sites including Ford Dagenham
- Full story: 1,160 Bridgend Ford jobs projected
BBC Wales economics correspondent Sarah Dickins said: "The decline on the horizon for the Bridgend engine plant is the latest phase of a shift in gear that has been going on since the early 1990s.
"The change in emphasis goes back to 2008 and the 'one Ford Plan' - the decision at Ford HQ in Dearborn in the States to 'go global'.
"This meant operating as a global company and no longer have Ford UK and Ford Europe making different designs of cars compared with the USA and rest of the world."
Plaid Cymru's economy spokesman Adam Price AM this morning called on the first minister to travel to Detroit and speak directly with Ford chief executive Mark Field.
He urged Carwyn Jones to get assurances regarding the future of the Bridgend site.
He told Radio Cymru's Post Cyntaf programme : "We've got to get confirmation one way or another with the company, and I'd call on the first minister to go to Detroit."
Earlier, First Minister Carwyn Jones said he was "seeking urgent assurances" from Ford about its future plans for Bridgend.
Ford is projecting a reduction of 1,160 workers by 2021 at its Bridgend plant, according to a leaked document written by the company and seen by BBC Wales.
It is based on the assumption that it is unable to bring any new work to the site.
The document says that the plant is underperforming in comparison to similar sites including Ford Dagenham.
More to follow.