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.
Hosted by a rotating group of seasoned BBC journalists
A major cyber-attack has struck around the world hitting multi-national companies, transport hubs and even the Chernobyl nuclear power plant. It was in Ukraine, home to Chernobyl, that the news of the malicious software first broke.
Also in the programme: Fifa releases 'corruption' bid report, and The Philippine House of Representatives has approved a bill making enthusiastic singing of the national anthem compulsory.
Picture: Ransomware infects a computer. Credit: Damien Meyer/AFP/Getty Images.
Northern Ireland’s Democratic Unionist Party have agreed to support UK’s governing Conservative Party in a ‘confidence and supply’ agreement. Under the agreement, they will support Theresa May’s minority government on some of its key legislative priorities.
Also in the programme: Britain launches largest warship ever built for its Royal Navy, and a new bar in Madrid lets you have your siesta in the same place you eat your lunch.
Picture: The British Prime Minister, Theresa May, hosts the head of the Democratic Unionist Party, Arlene Foster, in Downing Street, Credit: Getty Images
US President Donald Trump has called a Supreme Court ruling allowing his travel ban to be partly reinstated a "victory for our national security". The Justices said they would consider in October whether the president's policy should be upheld or struck down.
Also in the programme: leading members of the Jewish community are angry over the stalled plans for a mixed-gender prayer area at the Western Wall, and Salvador Dali is to be exhumed for a paternity test.
Picture: People protest President Trump's original travel ban. Credit: Zach Gibson/Getty Images
Three young IS militants lay dead on the banks of the river Tigris. Photos discovered on one of their mobile phones reveal who they were and what they were doing in Iraq. BBC's Middle East correspondent, Quentin Sommerville and producer Riam Dalati, have assembled a detailed portrait of their lives.
Also on the programme: Pakistan oil tanker explosion kills over a hundred people; and LGBT activists march in Istanbul despite ban by authorities.
(Picture: a young IS fighter. Credit: BBC)
Around 150 left dead after an oil tanker carrying fuel burst into flames near the Pakistani city of Ahmedpur East. People from a nearby village reportedly gathered around the truck to collect leaking fuel when it caught fire and exploded.
Also in the programme: Istanbul's gay pride march is shut down by authorities - again; Thelonious Monk's 'new' recordings.
(Image: Pakistani soldiers stand guard beside burnt out vehicles at the scene where an oil tanker caught fire following an accident near the city of Ahmedpur East. Credit: SS Mirza/AFP/Getty Images)
More than 140 people are feared buried in a landslide in Sichuan province in south-western China
Also on the programme: thousands evacuated from tower blocks in north London over risk of fire; and what noise does a woodworm make?
(Picture: Rescue workers in China searching for survivors of a landslide. Credit: Reuters)