Crossrail has released what it says will be regular progress reports on how its getting towards a launch date for the Elizabeth line services.
One of the more complex stations being built by Crossrail is at Whitechapel where they not only had to build a new station above existing running railways but also tunnel underneath them as well.
Although the opening of the line has been delayed to whenever, and the costs are uncertain, works are still going on inside the Crossrail stations.
Tapping into some unspent local developer funding, a local group has managed to get two vintage London Underground clocks for their railway station.
A report by Parliament's Public Accounts Committee (PAC) has warned that the final bill for the already over-budget Crossrail project cannot be foreseen.
It's often nostalgic to look back at places that have been torn asunder by major construction sites and think, goodness, it really did look like that.
If you've ever fancied licking one of Crossrail's tunnel boring machines, then the Royal Mail has a treat for you - with a Crossrail postage stamp.
It was due to open in December 2018, but Crossrail has now confirmed that they are unlikely to open until December 2020, and Bond Street station even later.
A report into the problems at Crossrail has firmly blamed TfL's Commissioner, Mike Brown, accusing him of withholding information from the Mayor of London.
A letter sent to local politicians has confirmed that Crossrail plans to launch a rail service between Paddington and Reading in December this year.
Further funding has been provided by the government to investigate options for extending the future Elizabeth line out towards Ebbsfleet in Kent.
TfL has signed a sale and lease-back deal to sell its fleet of Elizabeth line trains for nearly £1 billion to a consortium comprising Equitix Investment Management, NatWest and SMBC Leasing.
Construction of Soho's first major theatre building in over 50 years has started, next to the demolished Astoria on Tottenham Court Road.
New lifts have come into action at four stations in East London served by TfL Rail, as part of the upgrades ahead of the Elizabeth line's delayed launch.
Over a number of days last November, Europe's largest load test was carried out on a series of concrete piles that were installed around Moorgate tube station.