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.
Thousands demand South Korean leader's resignation; US Millennial voters; Being Black and British.
Photograph shows South Korean protesters shouting slogans. (Credit: Associated Press)
As Aleppo readies for another assault, Syria's deputy foreign minister talks to Newshour and claims that 'there is no civil war' raging in the country; Florida's Orange County Republicans on the charisma of Donald Trump; French police clear a makeshift migrant camp in Paris.
(Image: Bombed out buildings in Aleppo, near the southwestern frontline neighbourhood of Dahiyet al-Assad on 3rd November 2016. Credit: AFP/Omar Haj Kadour/Getty Images)
Several members of Turkey's pro-Kurdish opposition HDP party detained; we hear from a fighter in western Aleppo and a mother in the east; Indonesia blasphemy.
(Picture: File photo of co-chairs of the pro-Kurdish HDP, Demirtas and Yukseldag, at a meeting in Istanbul. Credit:REUTERS/Murad Sezer/File Photo)
A High Court rules that the UK government must consult Parliament before it can start the Brexit process; new wave of attacks on government-held western Aleppo; the goalkeeper of the Gambian woman's national team drowns trying to cross the Mediterranean.
(Image:The Union Flag flying near to the Houses of Parliament in London on 3rd November 2016. Credit: Niklas Halle'n/AFP/Getty Images)
British court says parliamentary approval needed to trigger Brexit process; Newshour's Owen Bennett-Jones reports from the frontline in western Aleppo; Chicago Cubs lift billy goat curse to win baseball's World Series.
(Picture: EU flag in front of the Royal Courts of Justice in London. Credit: Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
South Africa report hints at presidential corruption; Newshour in Aleppo; big night for baseball.
Photograph shows protesters calling for the removal of President Jacob Zuma outside the Union Buildings in Pretoria. (Credit: Reuters)