The aim of the last CLIC test facility CTF3, built at CERN by an international collaboration, is to prove the main feasibility issues of the CLIC two-beam acceleration technology. The main points which CTF3 should demonstrate by 2010 are the generation of a very high current drive beam and its use to efficiently produce and transfer RF power to high-gradient accelerating structures. To prove the first point a delay loop and a combiner ring have been built, following a linac, in order to multiply the current by a factor two and four, respectively. The power generation and transfer and the high gradient acceleration are instead demonstrated in the CLIC experimental area (CLEX), where the drive beam is decelerated in special power extraction structures(PETS). In this talk I will describe the results of the combination in the ring, properly working after the cure of the vertical instability which limited high current operation, and the commissioning of the new beam lines installed in the second half of 2008, including response matrix analysis and dispersion measurements used to validate the optics model. The results of the energy transfer will be also briefly described.