Rebels in Syria announce an offensive aimed at breaking the government's siege of eastern Aleppo.
After years of international negotiations, Ross Sea in Antarctica will become the world's largest marine protected area.
The deaths of two children after a "suspicious" house fire are being investigated by police.
Up to a fifth of new cars in the UK are estimated to be "pre-registered" to dealers - potentially skewing sales figures and leaving drivers confused.
The NHS is set to miss a target in England of recovering £500m in costs from overseas patients.
Tony Blair says there must be a way for Britons to "express their view" if they have a change of mind over Brexit.
A 28-year-old man is arrested in connection with a hit-and-run attempted murder of two police officers.
A landmark legal challenge against Brexit is rejected at the High Court in Belfast.
As figures show a sharp fall in fines for using mobile phones while driving, the RAC warns motorists are "no longer fearing punishment".
Uber drivers in London will learn later whether they are entitled to basic employment rights.
Leaders of a militia who took over a wildlife refuge in Oregon are cleared, in a surprise verdict.
Hundreds of firefighters are battling a blaze which has ripped through buildings in Exeter, including the "oldest hotel in England".
More than a third of British adults do not get enough sleep, according to a survey by insurance company Aviva.
Dr Ellie Aston, who was harassed by a former patient for seven years, has told the BBC how she is a "wreck" when her stalker is out of prison.
The BBC finds young people still living among the fires in the Calais migrant camp known as the 'Jungle'.
One year on from the relaxation of China's one child policy, what impact has it had?
Some Polish people say they no longer feel welcome in Britain after Brexit and may leave.
Urgent repairs are to be carried on Britain's most famous clock tower at a cost of £29m.
A mother has been told she needs planning permission for her daughter's wendy house - because it is so tall.
Gretchen and Tom are engaged. But she's voting for Clinton and he's voting for Trump.
Thirty-six years after being rescued from the sea as a refugee from Vietnam, Yen Siow tried to find the ship's crew who saved her life.
Britain's most-watched news channel, delivering breaking news and analysis all day, every day.
A couple driving home after buying a new car had to pull over on the motorway after finding a 5ft-long snake inside.
A Japanese rail company causes anger by telling commuters that doing make-up on the train is "ugly to see".
John Sudworth investigates the role of the state in China's family policy a year on from the end of the one-child rule.
Thirty years ago in a single day Big Bang deregulated the City of London, creating a financial sector many believe can withstand anything Brexit can throw at it.
Kosovan Albanians' adulation for Bill and Hillary Clinton persists years after Nato's military intervention, finds the BBC's Guy Delauney - but is it justified?
With just 11 days to go until election day, Donald Trump's sheets come under scrutiny, Hillary Clinton and Michelle Obama have a love-in and Gary Johnson denies being a dummy.
Does the falling value of the pound mean that the UK economy has fallen behind France?
With many governments looking to move away from burning fossil fuels how close is the world to generating all its electricity from renewable energy?
BBC media correspondent David Sillito says a single signature could transform press regulation for newspapers in the UK.
Nissan boosting production at its Sunderland plant and hospital debt collectors targeting overseas patients make Friday's front pages.
Rare 19th century photographs of Shanghai by English photographer William Saunders go on show in London in first public exhibition devoted to his work.
Each week, we publish a gallery of readers' pictures on a set theme. This week, we asked for your pictures on the theme of "Shadows".
After nearly three years of war, South Sudanese artists want to get the country thinking and talking about peace, and have landed on a novel way to do it.
Casgliad o luniau'r hydref yn Eryri // Images of Snowdonia in all its autumn glory
Photographer Ed Gold explores the woodland community at Tinkers Bubble in Somerset.
England trail by 170 runs at 50-3 after the first day of the second Test, having taken the final nine Bangladesh wickets for 49.
British Cycling officials will face MPs to explain the use of therapeutic use exemptions, including those of Sir Bradley Wiggins.
Celtic captain Scott Brown reverses his decision to quit international football and is available to face England.
It would be unacceptable today - but times were very different.
The Magazine's weekly quiz of the news, 7 days 7 questions.
Miniature cooking craze sweeps the internet.
Fundraiser launched for those who helped hide NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden.
Sixty years after the Israeli invasion of Egypt during the Suez Crisis, Jennifer Boyle recalls her experience as a young secretary at the British Embassy in Cairo.
Meet the ex-Royal Marine who was shot by a Taliban sniper and is now one of the officials for rugby league's biggest tournament of 2016.
A rise in hate crime against the UK's Polish community is making some of them think about leaving the country as a result.
After a long campaign, it's less than two weeks before millions of Americans cast their votes. But turnout could be as low as 50%. Why do so few people vote?
Photographer Abid Bhat documents the story of 14-year-old Insha Mushtaq, who lost vision in both her eyes after being hit by pellets in Indian-administered Kashmir.