BBC World News
The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 2 hours 7 min ago
A US man who has eluded police in the forests of Pennsylvania for seven weeks after the fatal shooting of a police officer has been found.
Charity Doctors Without Borders warns some mandatory US state Ebola quarantine measures are having a "chilling effect" on its work.
US president calls for a "credible" process when Myanmar hold elections in 2015, as major players held rare high-level talks.
Investment bank Citigroup puts aside an extra $600m to cover legal expenses due to "rapidly evolving regulatory inquiries".
Ramon Jimenez, the Philippines' tourism secretary, says a drop in numbers from China is not a major concern because of growing visits from other countries.
Victims' groups are expected to tell child abuse inquiry officials that Fiona Woolf should step down as its head as concerns about her suitability persist.
It's Halloween and nowhere is it celebrated more than in the US. The BBC Pop Up team went behind the scenes at one of America's scariest haunted houses in Baton Rouge.
The father of a botanist from Argyll who went missing in Vietnam a year ago asks anyone with any information to come forward.
How former Remploy workers struggle to find work
A skin-eating fungus threatens salamanders and newts across Europe, and probably arrived on pet amphibians imported from Asia.
Burkina Faso's President Blaise Compaore says he will stay in power for a year under a transitional government, despite violent protests.
Israel promises to reopen a key Jerusalem holy site after closing it following the shooting of a Jewish activist.
A farmer who was fined last year for unlawfully slaughtering animals is fined again after dead cattle are found on his land.
Is moving house a nightmare or life affirming?
The UK government is not doing enough to tackle "petty corruption" in countries to which it gives aid, a report by a scrutiny body says.
As peace talks between the Colombian government and Farc rebels enter their third year, Vanessa Buschschluter asks what a peaceful Colombia would look like.
It has been one year since TV cameras started rolling in the Court of Appeal. But what has happened since? Legal Correspondent Clive Coleman investigates.
The UK has signed up to limited strategic military action in Iraq against Islamic State - and there are questions over its ability to do much more, says Jonathan Marcus.
Technology developed during World War Two is to be used as a back-up for GPS in ports across England and Scotland.
Russia will resume gas deliveries to Ukraine this winter in a deal brokered by the European Union, which will also safeguard supplies to EU countries.