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.
In the Palestinian territories, Hamas - the faction that's ruled the Gaza Strip for the past decade - says it is willing to dissolve the body that oversees the territory and to allow a unity government to sit ahead of new elections. We get reaction from an Israeli MP and a senior Hamas official.
Also in the programme - 60% of the Rohingya refugees crossing from Myanmar into Bangladesh are children.
We also look ahead to this year's Emmy Awards in the American city of Los Angeles.
(Photo: Palestinian sisters whose sons were supporters of the opposite sides - Fatah and Hamas, reconcile in Gaza City. Credit: SAID KHATIB/AFP/Getty Images)
Hamas, who govern the Gaza strip, have agreed to steps towards ending a long feud with their rivals Fatah who govern the West Bank.
Also in the programme: talking about dementia to children and embedded with Russian troops in Syria.
(Picture: A Palestinian man and his daughter walk past a graffiti reading in Arabic "Division" in Gaza City, on September 17, 2017. credit: AFP/Getty)
Bangladesh plans to build huge camps for Rohingya refugees who have fled neighbouring Myanmar amid ongoing crackdown in Cox's Bazar. Also in the programme: London underground bombing arrest; and impact of a hit horror movie on clowns.
(Photo: Rohingya children arrive by boat from Myanmar. Credit: Getty Images)
The UN says that more than 400,000 Rohingya Muslims have now fled to Bangladesh since violence erupted in Myanmar's Rakhine state three weeks ago.
Also in the programme: British police say they've made a significant arrest following Friday's attempted London underground bombing; and North Korea says its goal is to achieve "military equilibrium" with the United States.
(Picture: Rohingya are seen in an informal settlement on September 15, 2017 in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh. Credit: Allison Joyce/Getty Images)
UK terror threat level raises to its highest level after a blast on London underground. So-called Islamic State has claimed responsibility. Also in the programme: World powers split over how to deal with North Korea missile test; and Iceland government collapses over paedophile scandal.
(Photo: A white container burned inside a London Underground tube carriage at Parsons Green station. Credit: AFP PHOTO / HO / @sylvainpennec)
The Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe says North Korea is threatening world peace with its latest missile launch, while China says it does not hold the key to solving the crisis. Also in the programme: Police in London say an improvised explosive device has detonated on a train in the city; and the spacecraft Cassini has incinerated in Saturn's atmosphere.
(Photo: North Korean missiles in a military parade. Credit: Getty Images)