BBC's most experienced correspondents bring you compelling interviews on every subject. From devastating natural disasters to inspiring triumphs of the human spirit, BBC Newshour has the world covered.
WWF report: 60% fall in wildlife populations since 1970; South Sudan's lost generation; US voters with disability
(Photo: A Rupper"s Griffon Vulture stretches its wings in its enclosure at London Zoo, in London. Credit: AP/Alastair Grant)
Nato beefs up military presence in the Baltic states to deter Russia; Anti-government protests in Venezuela amid crisis; Nintendo cuts profit outlook despite Pokémon Go popularity.
(Photo: British Royal Navy Type 45 destroyer HMS Duncan, and its Wildcat helicopter as it shadows the Russian Carrier Task Group; Credit: EPA)
Day 10 of IS stronghold offensive; US elections in Colorado; How parenting affects autism
(Photo: Iraqi forces move towards Mosul. Credit: AP Photo/Khalid Mohammed)
Record numbers of refugees and migrants are dying on the Mediterranean; Vatican to open Argentina's 'Dirty War' files relating to the Catholic church's role under the military dictatorship; Man Booker prize winner announced.
(Photo: Migrants wait to be rescued by members of Proactiva Open Arms NGO in the Mediterranean Sea, north of the Libyan coast. Credit: Aris Messinis / AFP / Getty Images)
Dozens killed at Quetta police college; London's Heathrow airport expansion approved; 20 years of Tomb Raider
(Photo: Pakistani mourners gather around the coffins of some of those killed in an attack on a police training college in Quetta. Credit: BANARAS KHAN/AFP/Getty Images)
Belgian region of Wallonia refuses to accept deal between the EU and Canada; Tom Hayden, one of the most prominent American civil rights and anti-Vietnam war protestors, has died at the age of 76; Richard Haass on Trump and Clinton's foreign policy.
(photo: A man holds a placard depicting a no entry sign with the TTIP and CETA logos. Credit: AFP PHOTO / JOHN THYSJOHN THYS/AFP/Getty Images)