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.
It's been a rocky week for the Trump administration. It began with the president's son in law, Jared Kushner, being interviewed as part of congressional enquiries into Russia and it ended with the defeat of proposed healthcare reforms. President Trump now has a new chief of staff; former general John Kelly has replaced Reince Priebus. Will this move turn the administration's fortunes around? Jonah Goldberg is a senior editor at the conservative magazine the National Review and Nancy Soderberg is a former deputy National Security Advisor to Barack Obama.
Also on the programme Sri Lanka has leased the southern port of Hambantota to China. A great deal of the World's Trade passes through there. Is this a good deal? And we look at the life and work of John G Morris; the photo editor who published some of the most iconic images of war in the twentieth century, including Robert Capa's D-Day pictures, and Nick Ut's iconic photograph of a young Vietnamese girl on fire following a napalm attack. He has died at the age of 100.
(Picture Donald Trump Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
Military sources in the US and South Korea say another Intercontinental Ballistic Missile has been fired in the direction of Japan, landing in the sea. This comes less than a month since the last North Korean missile launch.
Also in the programme: Walter Shaub tells us why he resigned as head of the US independent Office of Government Ethics, and Europe's top court has ordered Poland to stop logging in an ancient forest.
Picture: a man looks at images showing missile launches and military exercises. Credit: Ed Jones/AFP/Getty Images.
Nawaz Sharif has been forced to resign as prime minister of Pakistan following a decision by the country's Supreme Court to disqualify him from office. A Pakistani senator tells us: "he'll be back".
(Photograph shows former Pakistani Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif. Credit: Getty Images)
The BBC has gained rare access to the port city of Aden in southern Yemen. More than two years of civil war have left thousands dead; and hundreds of thousands of Yemenis have contracted Cholera in recent months.
Also in the programme: Taking a cruise along the China-North Korea border; and why bottling your own scent may be a good idea if you live with dementia.
Picture: BBC correspondent Orla Guerrin reporting from a hospital in the Yemeni city of Aden. Credit: BBC
Muslim leaders have lifted a boycott of Islam's third holiest site in East Jerusalem after the last remnants of Israel's recently installed security apparatus were taken away.
Also in the programme: the leader of Japan's main opposition party announces her resignation after only a year in the job, and is it really necessary to complete a course of antibiotics?
Photo: Palestinian Muslim protesters pray outside the al-Aqsa mosque. Credit: Ahmad Gharabli/AFP/Getty Images.
In a tweet, President Trump cites "tremendous medical costs and disruption" as the reason for a ban on transgender people in the US military.
In other news: How the world's most valuable fungus could be at risk; and we hear from the leader of a "liberal" mosque.
(Photo: US President Donald Trump. Credit: Justin Merriman/Getty Images)