The Met Police is increasingly concerned that so-called Islamic State’s foothold in Libya could become a springboard for terrorist attacks on the UK, as Frank Gardner reports.
Issues of mutual concern are propelling the leaders of the Roman Catholic and Russian Orthodox Churches towards dialogue, as Caroline Wyatt reports.
The BBC's director general Tony Hall is "effectively accountable to no-one", says a new report by a group of MPs.
London-based Glaswegian photographer Dougie Wallace spent four years documenting the black-and-yellow Premier Padmini taxis that have been a feature of Mumbai, India's financial capital, since the 1960s.
More students from white working class backgrounds are to be targeted in a university recruitment drive
Iran debates harassment after newsreader puts recording online
Sesame Street's Elmo explains why his neighbourhood seems to have gone upmarket.
The Cultural Revolution and the cult of the mango
Does the UK want different things from Europe?
The shy rare birds hunted as aphrodisiacs
The BBC talks to vendors in Mong Kok after clashes following an operation to clear unlicensed street food stalls.
The history of Thailand's current craze
Spending a year living a monastic life
Is it becoming harder for international firms to avoid tax?
The US city of Los Angeles, known as the homeless capital of America, is passing a $1.87bn (£1.29bn) plan to help get 40,000 people off the streets.
A senior Syrian rebel commander inside Aleppo tells the BBC that his fighters felt abandoned by countries such as Britain and the United States.
Jose Mourinho is the "perfect man" to help Man Utd compete with Pep Guardiola's Man City, says ex-Porto striker Benni McCarthy.
Pope Francis sends more than 1,000 priests on a global mission to forgive grave sins that normally only he, or a top Church official, may pardon.
The US raises concerns with Rwandan officials over reports suggesting it is involved in "destabilising activities" in neighbouring Burundi.
Music composed for feline friends