Icy conditions are causing water pipes to burst in some local properties.
In one instance, firefighters were called to a burst water pipe servicing two buildings in Mosgiel.
And the city council is warning the owners of unoccupied homes to prevent damage.
Staff suggest that water control valves should be turned off at the footpath.
A plan to reduce the number of student representatives on the University of Otago council is drawing opposition.
The students' association is against the move.
And there are fears it could permanently tarnish the student-faculty relationship.
The city's main bus operator is cutting some of its school runs, following an internal review.
Go Bus Transport will disestablish three of its existing school bus services at the end of this term.
A run from Kavanagh College to Corstorphine is cut, as well as two runs between Portobello and John McGlashan College.
The company's also putting up some of its school bus fares.
Dunedin's two main tertiary institutions have secured just under $100,000 for international education.
The money comes from the government's International Education Growth Fund.
Just over $80,000 is going towards two programmes at the University of Otago.
They'll help students studying abroad in Europe, the United States and Malaysia.
The mother of a Dunedin man who died inside the Otago prison is preparing further legal action over his death.
She's disgusted with the fact no-one is being held responsible for what she calls criminal neglect.
And that's despite criticism from the coroner.
Local teenagers are lining up to be judged by business gurus.
They're involved in a young enterprise competition, vying for investors, to progress their commercial ideas.
The chairman of Basketball Otago says locals could regain full control of the organisation within days.
The indebted franchise has been under the control of Basketball New Zealand for the past few months.
But its chairman says employment contracts and the payroll are being sorted out.
It's possible locals will take back responsibility as soon as Friday.
The Southern DHB is expected to have a deficit of more than $40m in the coming financial year.
Its ongoing financial problems are concerning some residents, who are worried services will be cut or compromised.
So with that in mind, our word on the street team asked members of the public if they're worried about the provision of local health services.
A University of Otago student group has won the Ministry of Health's supreme volunteering prize.
Cancer Core recently raised more than $60,000 through its inaugural Relay For Life effort.
Former Cancer Core president Katy Atkinson now works for the Cancer Society, and she joins us to explain what the group does.
The death of a Dunedin man inside Otago's prison has highlighted serious problems with the Department of Corrections and its staff.
A Dunedin company has reached its investment goal to further develop wind turbines.
Powerhouse Wind started a crowd-funding campaign to secure at least $400,000 from investors.
That amount has just been surpassed, a couple of days before the campaign deadline.
The firm's wind turbine prototype is already attracting interest from overseas.
The city's largest survey about council services is being distributed among residents.
4,500 randomly selected locals are being sent the survey by an independent research company.
They're being asked to comment on the city council and the services it provides, to identify demand for change.
All members of the public can complete the survey through the council's website.
Frozen snow and black ice is causing problems for motorists, with several crashes reported throughout the city.
And although police say the incidents so far have been minor, they're warning residents to drive to the conditions.
Southern DHB staff say a creative approach to medicine could help the organisation deal with its financial woes.
The board's just held its first ever innovation forum, with staff discussing new technology and programmes.
And it's hoped the presentations will spark even more ingenuity.
A local school is celebrating a small victory concerning road safety, following years of campaigning.
A raised crossing platform is being installed outside Sawyers Bay School to slow motorists.
And the principal hopes it'll set a precedent for other schools with the same problem.
A local reserve is now home to 66 young native trees, planted with love by residents.
Dozens of people took part in a mass planting, organised through Rotary Dunedin and Keep Dunedin Beautiful.
And there are plans to further enhance the public space.
A John McGlashan College pupil is heading to Australia to represent New Zealand in cross country running.
He's among ten track stars chosen during the New Zealand Secondary Schools Cross Country Championships held in Dunedin.
And his selection isn't the only reason the local event's being celebrated.
Failures by local police in respect of the Livingstone murder case are prompting nationwide change.
The Chief Coroner recommends a raft of changes to the way family violence cases are handled by police.
And in Dunedin, the top cop says officers have already learned from their mistakes.
Dunedin may soon lay claim to five All Blacks, following the Highlanders' win over the Chiefs on Saturday.
Highlanders first five-eighth Lima Sopoaga has made the All Blacks training squad.
The 24 year old is enjoying the best season of his career.
And Highlanders wing Waisake Naholo has also made All Blacks selection for the first time.
Snow is still blanketing much of the city, particularly in the hill suburbs.
The overnight snowfall is the latest in a string of extreme weather events, from which residents are slowly recovering.
And police are issuing stern warnings about dangerous driving conditions.