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The BBC's Jonathan Head has witnessed how a Muslim village in Myanmar's Rakhine State was burned down by local Buddhists. The Burmese government has claimed Muslim militants were responsible for burning down villages in the state. Tens of thousands of Rohingya Muslims have fled the violence to neighbouring Bangladesh.
Also on the programme: the latest on the damage caused by Hurricane Irma and the Mexican earthquake, and we speak to the scientist who claims he can identify whether people are gay or straight by using facial recognition technology.
Image: Rohingya refugees from Myanmar's Rakhine state. Credit: K M Asad/AFP/Getty Images.
Southern Mexico is hit by the most powerful earthquake for a century, with a magnitude of 8.1. Communications with the worst-hit regions are patchy. We speak to people in the affected region.
Also in the programme: Hurricane Irma continues to wreak havoc as it sweeps through the west Atlantic; and a plan to bring wild tigers back to Kazakhstan.
(Photo: Soldiers help children in Puerto Madero after earthquake strikes off the southern coast of Mexico. Credit: REUTERS/Jose Torres)
Hurricane Irma has caused widespread destruction across the Caribbean, reducing buildings to rubble and leaving at least nine people dead.
The small island of Barbuda is said to be "barely habitable". Officials warn that St Martin is almost destroyed, and the death toll is likely to rise.
Also on the programme; Spain's Prime Minister says the upcoming Catalan independence referendum will be in breach of the Spanish constitution and; tales of kidnapping and extortion from migrants in Libya.
Photo: The Hotel Mercure in Marigot, on the French Collectivity of Saint Martin, during the passing of Hurricane Irma. Credit: Lionel Chamoiseau/AFP/Getty Images
The de facto leader of Myanmar, Aung San Suu Kyis has blamed "terrorists" for "a huge iceberg of misinformation" on the strife in the north western state of Rakhine. Nearly 150,000 Rohingya Muslims have fled to Bangladesh in less than two weeks. The restive areas are very rarely reached by foreign journalists but our correspondent is there on a government-supervised trip. Also in the programme: the evangelical pastor who met President Trump, hoping to persuade him not to scrap the programme offering protections to young people who were brought into the United States illegally as children; and a pen that can identify cancerous tissue within seconds.
Photo: Myanmar's de-facto Aung San Suu Kyi. Credit: REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun)
Myanmar's de-facto leader Aung San Suu Kyi has claimed that the crisis in Rakhine state is being distorted by a "huge iceberg of misinformation".
Also on the programme: A prominent Indian journalist is killed; and Hurricane Irma causes major damage in the Caribbean.
(Picture: Aid agencies say those who have fled need food, water and shelter. Credit: Reuters)
DACA, a scheme introduced by President Obama to assist undocumented people who came to the US as children to become fully fledged US citizens, is to be scrapped by the Trump administration. We hear from a recipient of the scheme. Also on the programme, following the victory of President Assad's forces in the siege of Deir al-Zour how long can the forces of the so-called Islamic State now last in Syria? And we ask: what is actually driving Kim Jong-un of North Korea?
(Picture: Immigration activists rally in support of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program during a protest in Grand Army Plaza in Manhattan. Credit: Drew Angerer/Getty Images)