The British Armed Forces could provide up to 16,500 personnel for the Olympics, 7,000 more than are in Afghanistan.
Spotty sales, an illegal black market, and corporate favoritism have marred the ticket buying process for this summer's games.
Forecasters warn that this will be the wettest Summer Games ever, and many venues were not designed for dreary weather.
The expensive, state of the art facility bears little resemblance to media accommodations for the 1948 "Austerity Games."
The city's effort to simulate Olympic-level congestion leaves commuters frustrated and late.
Andrew Altman will step down as CEO of the London Legacy Development Corporation.
Londoners are often singularly skeptical toward corporate sponsorship, as the latest fight over McDonald's shows.
Residents of an East London apartment tower are hoping the legal system will save them from having to host missiles on their roof during the Olympics.
Already decaying infrastructure from the 2008 Summer Games should serve as a lesson to all cities that follow.
London's traffic is being re-routed, bunting is being hung and public art is sprouting up in advance of the Games.
Why it's a good thing that British mayors are getting more control over their economies and infrastructure.
Is London's 'Emirates Air-Line' a total or partial waste of money?
Is Europe's newest tallest building "egomaniacal architecture" at its worst?
Will Olympic security measures go too far?
One-upmanship is probably to blame.
Transit riders will get to hear the mayor's voice on their trips throughout the Olympics.
The U.K. is planning to protect its upcoming Olympics with missiles. Here's where they're shooting from and how far they can fly.
As the Games approach and reality sets in for hoteliers, procrastinating tourists are starting to be rewarded.
By 2031, this summer's Olympic site should be a dense checkerboard of housing and parkland.