We'll be bringing you the highlights from the Mayor's Question Time which relate to your west London boroughs and the latest news from City Hall - follow getwestlondon and join in the debate with #MQTs on Twitter.
We’re done here at City Hall for the afternoon as MQTs wrap up with some final questions.
With Heathrow Airport expansion a hot topic for west Londoners in particular, we were interested to hear that the Mayor didn’t talk about funding for legal challenges until “after a decision has been made”.
Don’t forget to check getwestlondon for the latest stories from this Mayor’s Question Time.
Question to the Mayor: Are black people routinely discriminated by the MET in stop and search operations in London?
Brent and Harrow’s Navin Shah asks whether Met officers are “routinely discriminating” against certain ethnic minorities in London.
Mr Khan says, “Stop and search is a useful tool” and that an important part of this is for new recruits in the police to reflect London’s diverse society.
However, he adds, there is a perception issue with stop and search, but when done intelligently, is very effective.
West London's Onkar Sahota stresses how EU migrants being turned away could affect London's health systems
AM Sahota asks: “Is the Mayor alarmed that as a consequence of Brexit, as many as 20,000 EEA migrants working in London’s care sector may lose their right to work in the UK, severely impacting the ability of care providers and local authorities to meet their statutory and moral obligations to meet the ever increasing need for adult social care?”
Mr Khan responds to say he shares concerns with Sahota on the effects of Brexit related to the health and social care industry and will continue to ask Theresa May to let EU workers who are already here, to be allowed to remain.
Question asked to Mayor: What are you doing to address safety concerns around the use of apps by taxi and private hire
Caroline Pidgeon put forward the question about motorists using devices whilst driving and asks if Transport for London can do more about Uber drivers answering texts whilst driving - but Mr Khan highlights it’s legal to use sat navs and phone in phone cradle - but replying to apps should be done by pulling over.
The Mayor says it is more a question for law, than for him to be able to alter. The team related to enforcement like this in London have doubled, he adds.
Sian Berry asks Mayor how his housing policies will tackle private renters' concerns
Mr Khan says: “Rents have increased 3 times their average earnings.
“We need to built thousands of new affordable homes, and be honest and say doing this won’t happen overnight.
“New planning laws in Autumn will be published for developers to help private renters buy their first home.”
A “name and shame rogue landlords” scheme are also in the pipeworks, he adds.
Green party’s Sian Berry says there needs to be a way to look at bad landlords after she hears horror stories - and Mr Khan says an online portal is the ambition, shaming letting agents whose service has been poor.
And what of continued rising rent for tenants?
The Mayor admits he does not have those powers, but in building homes and stabilising London’s economy, they can try and keep rent prices the same.
The Mayor discusses his housing aims in the last MQTs
Mayor asked about a London only visa post-Brexit
Assembly Member (AM) Gareth Bacon asks: “How will your proposals for a separate work permit system for London work in practice?”
“We’ve been able to be the best city because of our openness to talent from around the world”, Mr Khan answers when asked about a work permit just for London for people from around the world.
The Conservative party’s Bacon agreed Europeans have contributed to the economy, but said the logistics have not been thoroughly considered.
Mr Khan said the London Chamber of Commerce are drawing up proposals, which will be completed by November - and no firm ideas have been set in stone yet.
“Keeping those people who are talented” are crucial for multi-national businesses, he adds.
Mayor asked: What is the percentage of state-educated children in London who leave school with five good
GCSEs compared to state-educated children in Kent?
The Mayor said “selection leads to segregation” and openly opposes Theresa May’s grammar schools proposals as Jennette Arnold asks her question.
“The government needs to protect the current funding for schools in the capital.”
Mr Khan continues that there are “serious dangers to social mobility” and says only 4% of secondary schools in London are grammar schools, but in those boroughs, the children who attend the non-grammar schools do worse.
“If you care about all children”, then grammar schools should not be built, he emphasises.