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
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)
Fellow Nobel Peace Prize laureate, Jody Williams, urges Myanmar's de facto leader, Aung San Suu Kyi, to speak out on the plight of Rohingya Muslims who've been fleeing the country amid crackdown. Also in the programme: Is Trump close to a deal with Democrats on DACA? War-zone drawings.
(Photo: Relatives of a Rohingya refugee give her water after crossing the border from Myanmar by boat. Credit: AFP/Getty Images)
As the number of Rohingya refugees entering Bangladesh from Myanmar edges closer to 400,000, we hear about the risks that some of them are taking. Also on the programme: The museum exhibit that could cause quite a stink; and how Russian military exercises have set alarm bells ringing in some western capitals.
(Photo: Rohingya refugees wait to receive aid donations in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh. Credit: Getty)
UN Secretary General Antonio Guterres says Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar are facing a "catastrophic" humanitarian situation. Also on the prog: Spain threatens to arrest over 700 Catalan pro-referendum mayors and the celebrated conductor Sir Simon Rattle returns to the UK after 15 years directing the Berlin Philarmonic.
(Photo: Rohingya refugees walk to the shore after crossing the Bangladesh-Myanmar border by boat through the Bay of Bengal in Shah Porir Dwip. Credit: Reuters)
The president of European Union Commission Jean-Claude Juncker has backed a future of greater integration for member states, including the expansion of the eurozone and the Schengen Agreement.
Also in the programme: the New Zealand MP accused of being a Chinese spy. And we hear from the president of the French overseas territory Saint Martin, which was devastated by Hurricane Irma.
(Photo: Jean-Claude Juncker addresses MEPs at the European Parliament in Strasbourg. Credit: Patrick Hertzog/AFP/Getty Images)