That's the end of today's plenary.
Senedd Live returns at 1.30pm tomorrow.
That's the end of today's plenary.
Senedd Live returns at 1.30pm tomorrow.
The motion is defeated (16 for, 38 against).
Conservative Suzy Davies says it is "disappointing" that councils have made more than 270 challenges against standards imposed by the Welsh Language Commissioner.
Neath Port Talbot council challenged the most - 54 since they were made in September 2015, saying some were "unreasonable" and "disproportionate".
The assembly passed the rules, written by civil servants, two years ago.
The Welsh Government challenged some of its own standards in March.
Sian Gwenllian welcomes the report's recommendations but expresses fears that they may not be implemented.
The Welsh Government is inviting the views of local authorities and other stakeholders on the report and recommendations of the Working Group on the Welsh Language in Local Government Administration and Economic Development.
The group was asked to consider the role of the Welsh language in local government administration and as the language of the workplace, and local government’s role in supporting the Welsh language though its economic development functions.
The Welsh Language and Local Government is the topic of the Statement by the Cabinet Secretary for Finance and Local Government, Mark Drakeford.
"I cannot commit to raising funding for voluntary organisations", says Mr Sargeant in response to Conservative Mark Isherwood.
The next item is a Statement by the Cabinet Secretary for Communities and Children, Carl Sargeant on Volunteering Week.
Julie James targets a provision of a minimum of 100,000 apprenticeships, but refuses to commit to a more specific figure.
Julie James makes her first statement as Minister for Skills and Science, on apprenticeships.
UKIP's Nathan Gill says the government's targets are "admirable but unrealistic".
Conservative David Melding acknowledges that this is an "area of high achievement for the government".
The so-called "circular economy" means products are intended to be more sustainable as their design is based around reusable parts, allowing for a simpler recycling process.
Lesley Griffiths says changes in people's habits could have "enormous environmental" benefits.
Members move on to a Statement by Lesley Griffiths, the Cabinet Secretary for Environment and Rural Affairs: "Building on our Recycling Success for a Circular Economy".
Dai Lloyd, who first tried to introduce a law on presumed consent, welcomes the figures and calls on the UK government to follow Wales' example.
The system has saved dozens of lives since its implementation, Mr Gething tells AMs.
Of the 31 dead people whose organs were donated between December and May, 10 had not registered a decision to either opt in or out.
This figure compares to 23 people donating organs in the same period in 2014/15 and 21 in 2013/14, under the old system of people having to opt in before their organs were donated.
Members now hear a statement by the Cabinet Secretary for Health, Well-being and Sport Vaughan Gething on the first six months of deemed consent for organ donation.
Since December 2015, unless somebody in Wales registers to opt out, their organs are donated after they die.
Under what is known as soft opt out or deemed consent, people who are 18 or over, have lived in Wales for more than 12 months and die in Wales, will be regarded as having consented unless they register otherwise.
Among the topics raised by AMs were a strategy on creating a "dementia-friendly nation", the decision by the House of Commons leader Chris Grayling to reject calls from MPs to overturn a ban on speaking Welsh at Westminster, and the bovine TB eradication programme.
Next on the agenda is the Business Statement and Announcement.
Leader of the House Jane Hutt outlines the future business of the Assembly up to three weeks in advance.
Plaid Cymru's Sian Gwenllian questions the Labour assembly election manifesto commitment to ensuring there are a million people speaking Welsh by 2050, as the language is now the responsibility of minister Alun Davies who is not in the cabinet.
In 2011, there were 562,000 Welsh speakers, according to the census.
Mr Jones says there will be a further statement in August on the commitment.
The commitment to consult on the future structure of health services in north Wales remains in place, says Mr Jones in response to Conservative Darren Millar.
Mr Jones adds that Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board has "improved markedly" since it was put in special measures.
Mr Jones says the signatories to today's Vote Leave open letter - signed by ex-London mayor Boris Johnson and ministers including Michael Gove, Chris Grayling and Priti Patel - have no more power than "my children's pet cat" to deliver on their promises.
Ministers campaigning to leave the European Union say recipients of EU funding would get the same money if the UK votes to leave. EU funding projects for areas including farming, science, and culture would be continued until 2020, they said.
Regarding the referendum to decide whether Britain should leave or remain in the European Union, Mr Jones says Welsh higher education operates on a "World model, not a Little Britain model".
How will you meet the liabilities, asks Mr Davies. "Are you making it up as you go along?"
We will have to examine some of our existing spending commitments, says first minister, but not manifesto promises.
He also reminds Mr Davies that he is no longer the Leader of the Opposition.
The money for the M4 relief road will be borrowed, says first minister.
"That's the whole point" he says.
Conservative leader Andrew RT Davies asks about spending commitments on the M4, education and the Severn Bridges.
He asks what'll be cut to meet commitments on class sizes, building the M4 relief road and so on.
Leanne Wood says the Welsh economy would be disproportionately hit by Brexit, and asks for contingency plans.
Mr Jones says "nobody knows what would happen if there is a leave vote".
Plaid Cymru leader Leanne Wood says Welsh fans were "ambassadors for our nation" in Euro 2016.
UKIP group leader, Neil Hamilton asks about cross-border problems with farm payments.
Mr Jones says 90% of single farm payments to farmers have been made, but acknowledges "there are some cross-border issues".
Plaid Cymru's Neil McEvoy asks the first question, on local development plans.
Mr McEvoy has long argued that Cardiff council is building on too many greenfield sites.
Cardiff Council's plan assumes Cardiff's population will grow from around 350,000 now to 395,000 over the next 13 years.
Mr Jones accuses Mr McEvoy of "living in a land of fantasy" over his claims that Mr Jones has misled the assembly over comments made in 2012 referring to Cardiff's local development plan.
Members observe a minute's silence to remember the victims of the attack in the Pulse gay nightclub in Orlando early on Sunday, in which 49 people were killed and dozens wounded.
The Assembly’s website has a new facility to search speeches and votes made by each Assembly Member during the Fifth Assembly.
According to the website, 10 out of the 60 members have yet to make spoken contributions: seven members of the government, Deputy Presiding Officer Ann Jones, the Labour AM for Merthyr Tydfil and Rhymney, Dawn Bowden and Michelle Brown the UKIP AM for north Wales.
Welcome to Senedd Live's coverage of today's plenary, which begins at 1.30pm.