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Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu launched a stinging verbal attack on Iran, telling a Munich Security Conference Iran is the "greatest threat to our world".
Also in the programme: The latest from Afrin and we hear from a former Russian "troll".
(Picture: Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu delivers a speech at the Munich Security Conference. Credit: THOMAS KIENZLE/AFP/Getty Images)
Israel's prime minister launches a stinging attack on Iran, telling a security conference in Munich the country is the "greatest threat to our world". Benjamin Netanyahu said Israel would "not allow Iran's regime to put a noose of terror around our neck".
Also in the programme: a large fire at the most important shrine in Tibetan Buddhism; and is Iceland about to be the first country to ban male circumcision?
Picture: Israel's prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Credit: Thomas Kienzle/AFP/Getty Images.
Survivors of a mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Florida have joined protesters demanding tougher gun laws.
Also in the programme: Poland's controversial WW2 death camps law and the secrets of a famous Picasso painting.
(Picture: People protesting after a school shooting in Florida. Credit: Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
As Russian foreign minister calls allegations 'blather', we ask what they might mean for Russia.
Also in the programme: child murderer sentenced to death in Pakistan; and Kosovo, ten years after independence.
Image: Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov delivers a speech at 2018 Munich Security Conference. Credit: Sebastian Widmann/Getty Images
The US special counsel investigating alleged interference in the 2016 presidential election has charged three organisations and thirteen Russian nationals with wire fraud, election fraud and campaign finance violations.
Also in the programme: South African President Cyril Ramaphosa lays out his vision for revitalising his country's economy; and could Facebook have reached its peak?
(Picture: Russian dolls depicting President Trump and members of his family. Credit: Getty Images)
The United Nations World Food Programme has had access to Deir Ezzor for the first time since Islamic State militants surrounded the eastern Syrian city in 2014. The siege was lifted last year, but one of the aid workers on a rare visit tells Newshour that most of the city remains uninhabitable.
Also in the programme: An interview with the White House Cybersecurity chief; and is there hope for Borneo's Orangutans despite their numbers plummeting?
(Image: Men ride a bicycle in the eastern Syrian city of Deir Ezzor. Credit: Stringer/AFP/Getty Images)