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
Rescue workers in Thailand are assessing how best to get a group of boys out of the flooded cave network in which they're trapped.
The twelve boys and their football coach have received medical treatment and food for the first time in ten days.
Also on the programme: as the deaths mount in Nicaragua, we have a rare chance to put questions to a senior minister, and a senior UN official on the deepening disaster of Yemen.
(Photo: Rescue operation continues Credit: European Photopress Agency)
Poland's prime minister has defended judicial reforms in his country, which require judges to retire when they turn sixty-five. He claimed that communist-era judges still sit in the country's Supreme Court.
The EU has accused Poland trying to control the judiciary and subvert democratic standards, with 40% of Supreme Court judges expected to be forced out.
Also on the programme: British authorities investigate another poisoning in the Wiltshire area, and we take a look at the new female mayor of Tunis.
(Photo: Protests against Polish judicial reforms, Credit: EPA)
China accuses US of starting the biggest trade war in history and imposes retaliatory tariffs on American goods.
Also on the programme: former Pakistani PM Nawaz Sharif sentenced to ten years in prison for corruption; and crunch time for the British government's Brexit plans.
(Photo: The flags of China and the US. Credit: Getty Images)
Charlie Rowley, 45, and Dawn Sturgess, 44, collapsed at a house in the English county of Wiltshire on Saturday and remain critically ill. British police say the pair likely handled an item exposed to Novichok.
Also in the programme: Scandal-hit Scott Pruitt has resigned as head of the US Environmental Protection Agency; Boeing has agreed a deal that will give it control of Brazil's plane-maker Embraer; and a variety of banana considered crucial for the future of the fruit now at risk of extinction.
(Photo: the biohazard warning symbol. Credit: Science Photo Library)
Britain's home secretary has said the nerve agent that caused two people to become critically ill in southern England on Saturday is the same as that used to poison a former Russian spy and his daughter earlier this year.
Also in the programme: A community rallies around as preparations are made to rescue the youth football team stuck in a cave in Thailand; and the French film-maker Claude Lanzmann has died at the age of 92
Picture: Police officers guard the entrance to a housing estate on Muggleton Road, after it was confirmed that two people had been poisoned with the nerve-agent Novichok, in Amesbury. Credit: Reuters.
The head of Poland's Supreme Court has arrived for work surrounded by hundreds of supporters, rejecting a controversial new law forcing dozens of senior judges to retire early. The Polish government says the changes are needed to update an inefficient system.
Also in the programme: why increasing numbers of migrants are using a new route via Bosnia to try to get into the EU; and a major new discovery about the early life of the Milky Way galaxy.
Picture: People demonstrate in front of the Polish Supreme Court building in Warsaw. Credit: AFP.