BBC World News
The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 43 min 32 sec ago
England's James Anderson is forced off on day two of the third Ashes Test against Australia with a "tight" side strain.
David Cameron comes under criticism for for his description of migrants trying to cross the Mediterranean as a "swarm".
The UK will not become a "safe haven" for migrants in Calais, David Cameron warns, after hundreds continued attempts to reach the country overnight.
An investigation into a number of allegations of crime involving children's charity Kids Company has been launched by police, the BBC has learned.
Police arrest an ultra-Orthodox Jew after six people are stabbed at the Gay Pride march in Jerusalem - the same man reportedly attacked marchers in 2005.
Investigators in the US say they have been unable to contact the American dentist at the centre of outrage over the killing of a lion in Zimbabwe.
Former high-ranking Chinese army figure Guo Boxiong is expelled from the Communist Party amid corruption allegations.
People who spend time watching fish swim in aquarium tanks could improve their physical and mental wellbeing, a study shows.
About 200 farmers protest at Stormont as a special meeting is held to discuss the crisis in the dairy industry.
Former Top Gear hosts Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May sign up to present a new show on Amazon's streaming service.
Kenny McLean nets an away goal as Aberdeen lose narrowly to Kairat in the Europa League third qualifying round first leg.
President Obama has signed an executive order calling for the US to build the world's fastest computer by 2025.
The Communication Workers Union backs left-wing MP Jeremy Corbyn in Labour's leadership contest, saying the "grip of the Blairites" on the party must be "loosened once and for all".
Police say two white males were behind the placing of four Confederate flags outside a church near the Martin Luther King Jr Center in Atlanta.
Germany's federal prosecutors are investigating if a website that covers digital rights issues committed an act of treason.
A man is found guilty of an assault which left a four-week-old baby girl with "severe, lifelong disabilities".
The US economy grew at an annualised pace of 2.3% in the three months to June, official figures show.
A police officer who killed an unarmed black man during a traffic stop pleads not guilty to murder, as his bond is set at $1m.
The Taliban appoint a successor to Mullah Omar and confirm that the veteran leader has died, as reported earlier by the Afghan government.
The Glasgow bin lorry inquiry into the deaths of six people hears the driver had no references on his file and was suspended from his former job.