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.
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The veteran journalist, Bob Woodward, once part of the team which unearthed the Watergate scandal talks to the BBC about his investigations into President Trump's White House, and what officials have told him.
Also: Morocco passes a new law criminalising sexual violence and harassment; Shan Tianfang, the master of pingshu - the classic Chinese art of storytelling, has died aged 84.
(Picture: US President Donald Trump speaks during a fundraiser in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, September 2018. Credit: Getty)
Popular former President Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva will today step aside from the presidential race, paving the way for his running mate, Fernando Haddad, to take his place. Lula had already been barred by Brazil’s top electoral court from running because he is currently serving a jail sentence. What will this mean for October’s election?
Also in the programme: the momentous re-opening of two border crossings between Ethiopia and Eritrea; and could the ‘right to be forgotten’ be extended worldwide?
Picture: former President Lula in March 2018. Credit: EPA.
The European Parliament is to discuss whether Hungary's right-wing government has undermined EU values and should face disciplinary action.
Also in the programme: Russia launches biggest war games since Cold War; CChina has announced plans for stricter regulation of what the authorities describe as 'chaotic' online religious information services; and our Moscow correspondent Steve Rosenberg has swapped his reporter's notes for musical ones.
(Photo: Hungarian PM, Viktor Orban. Credit: AFP)
US national security adviser John Bolton says the ICC is “dead” to the United States, and threatens sanctions against it if Americans are prosecuted. We’ll hear from an international legal expert who supports the court – and a South African minister who pulled his country out of it.
Also on the programme: why the video of an Egyptian having breakfast with a Saudi Arabian has gone viral; and the story of a new 9/11 memorial in Pennsylvania, made of wind chimes.
Picture: John Bolton speaks at a Federalist Society lunch in Washington, DC. Credit: Getty Images.
The leaders of Sweden's main parties have both claimed victory after neither won an outright majority in Sunday's vote. The governing centre-left coalition has emerged marginally ahead of the centre-right alliance and coalition talks are expected to last several days. The far-right Sweden Democrats made historic gains to secure their position as the third largest party.
Also in the programme: Human Rights Watch has presented what it says is new evidence that Uighur Muslims in China are facing forced indoctrination. And we discuss if Serena Williams was right to accuse an umpire of sexism during the final of the US Open.
Picture: A photo taken on September 10, 2018 in Stockholm shows a selection of front pages of Swedish newspapers a day after the general elections. Credit: JONATHAN NACKSTRAND/AFP/Getty Images
Exit polls suggest the Sweden Democrats, for years linked to neo-Nazi and other far-right groups, are now the country’s second-largest party. Neither the governing Social Democrats nor the centre-right bloc of parties are predicted to win a majority. We’ll hear the reactions of politicians in Stockholm.
Also in the programme: we hear from the leader of an armed Ethiopian rebel group – once banned in the country – who has returned home after more than a decade in exile. And why are proposed pension reforms causing huge protests in Russia?
Picture: Sweden Democrats Party members react to exit polls after Sunday's election. Credit: Reuters.