That's it for today.
Senedd Live will be back tomorrow.
That's it for today.
Senedd Live will be back tomorrow.
Labour's Julie Morgan talks about the implications of Brexit for women, including the value of structural funds, and says that "gender equality has always been a core objective of the EU".
UKIP's Michelle Brown was not impressed.
Conservative Mark Isherwood says his wife has suffered "health-harming misogyny" as a Flintshire county councilor.
Plaid Cymru's Sian Gwenllian points out that "the median hourly pay gap between men and women in Wales in 2015 was 14.6 per cent, and that 29 per cent of women working in Wales earned below the living wage, compared to 20.5 per cent of men, based on the hourly living wage of £8.25 as at April 2016".
Plaid Cymru believes that "gender parity in Wales would be improved if healthy relationships lessons became compulsory in schools".
Communities Secretary Carl Sargeant tells AMs, "Men have a duty to speak out on inequality, violence and abuse.
"We need an International Women’s Day because those battles are not yet won.
"Until that time comes, I’m proud to stand with those who call out the abusers, the sexists and the denigrators of women – whoever they may be and wherever they may peddle their poisonous misogyny."
Finally today is a debate on International Women's Day.
The Welsh Government proposes that the assembly "celebrates International Women's Day 2017 and recognises the role, contribution and achievements of women in the economic, political, social and cultural life of Wales."
UKIP's Michelle Brown points out that Labour has been in charge of education in Wales since devolution in 1999, and describes some of Estyn's findings as "shocking".
Plaid Cymru's Llyr Gruffydd refers to "the relative poor performance of the pupil referral units inspected in 2015-16, of which none were identified with excellent practice and all four were placed in a statutory category of follow up".
He calls on the Welsh Government to "address weaknesses in provision, leadership and management as a matter of urgency".
Conservative education spokesman Darren Millar says the education system is still not meeting the needs of all learners.
He notes that leadership is the most significant factor affecting school improvement and calls upon the Welsh Government "to bring forward more detailed information on the establishment of the National Academy of Educational Leadership, including its finances, targets, and how leaders will be able to access its support."
The next item in the Siambr is a debate on the Estyn Annual Report 2015-16.
The quality of teaching in Wales is weak, according to the education watchdog Estyn.
It was the "weakest aspect" of provision across most areas of education in Wales, its chief inspector Meilyr Rowlands said.
Teaching was "good" or "better" in only a minority of secondary schools inspected this year.
Mr Rowlands said too few schools help staff to make the best of professional learning opportunities.
The 157-page report also found in about a third of primary schools inspected this year, more able children underachieved because their work was not challenging enough.
Simon Thomas, Chair of the Finance Committee, presents the committee's report which includes eight recommendations covering
We now have a debate on the Second Supplementary Budget 2016-17.
The main revenue allocations in this supplementary budget are:
The main capital allocations are:
Figures directly comparing the NHS in the four UK nations were released for the first time last month.
Stroke mortality rates were encouraging for Wales. On the figures involving deaths in hospital from strokes from a bleed in the brain, Wales is at a lower rate than the UK average.
Health officials believe this could be due to the focus in improving stroke care in Wales since 2009 - after it was found to be faring badly - which led last week to the new stroke action plan being published.
Mr Gething says his own father passed away after having four strokes.
"We are in a strong position to move ahead with greater pace", says Vaughan Gething.
He adds, "We can be confident that some further improvement is possible in stroke outcomes with our current services.
"However, our stroke services need to be planned in a way to make best use of finite resources to improve outcomes and to aid in the challenges of recruiting specialist staff."
The next item in the Siambr is a statement by the Cabinet Secretary for Health, Well-being and Sport, Vaughan Gething: The Refreshed Stroke Delivery Plan.
The Welsh Government is aware Careers Wales is consulting on a "voluntary release scheme", says Jane Hutt.
A total of 60 jobs at Careers Wales, which employs around 600, are to be axed, the Unison union has said.
Now we have the Business Statement and Announcement where the Leader of the House, Jane Hutt outlines the future business of the Assembly.
Referring to assurances given by the UK government to another car company, Economy Secretary Ken Skates says "what is good for Nissan should also be good for Ford and Vauxhall".
Mr Skates says he has offered to meet Peugeot and Citroen bosses over the takeover of Vauxhall.
In a letter to PSA Group's chairman, Mr Skates said its importance to the sector and the north Wales economy "cannot be underestimated".
We now have an Urgent Question to the Cabinet Secretary for Economy and Infrastructure Ken Skates:
Hannah Blythyn (Labour AM for Delyn) asks: What discussions has the Cabinet Secretary held on the future of jobs for Welsh workers employed at the Vauxhall plant in Ellesmere Port, in the light of the General Motors announcement that they intend to sell Vauxhall to Peugeot?
The French company that owns Peugeot and Citroen is to buy General Motors' European unit, including Vauxhall which employs about 300 workers from north Wales at its Cheshire plant.
GM Europe has not made a profit since 1999 and the deal has raised fears about job losses at Vauxhall.
The UK factories at Ellesmere Port and Luton employ about 4,500 people.
Conservative leader Andrew RT Davies asks what action the government is taking on air pollution after this story . Mr Davies says figures on air pollution causing 2,000 deaths a year are "frightening". He calls for improvements so "we do not continue to see the number of people dying from air quality going up in Wales".
The first minister suggests that one issue is cars idling.
Plaid Cymru leader Leanne Wood asks if the Trade Union Act repeal bill in the assembly will be within AMs powers under the Wales Act.
The first minister says they will pass the legislation. If the UK government decides to override the law, "they will precipitate a constitutional crisis".
Is the Wales Act unworkable, asks Ms Wood.
The first minister says it is not unworkable but unsatisfactory, with "unfinished business".
UKIP's Neil Hamilton makes the case for government borrowing to be reduced ahead of the UK budget and for the foreign aid budget to be cut. He says aid to Pakistan funds its nuclear budgets.
The first minister makes the case for foreign aid, saying he sees nothing wrong in aid to help countries develop economically.
Conservative Russell George calls for the £500,000 subsidies for the Cardiff Airport bus service to end, so they can be given to other local bus services.
The first minister accuses the Tories of not wanting a bus service to the airport, to protests from Mr George.
UKIP's David Rowlands asks why a train station near Cardiff Airport is not included in the South Wales Metro plans.
The first minister says the existing bus service and increasing frequency on the existing rail line is the current "focus".