Cuts in the amount of health aid the UK provides to Liberia and Sierra Leone have "compromised the fight" to stop the spread of the Ebola virus, MPs warn.
Hundreds of GP practices are at risk of closure because of the ageing workforce, doctors' leaders say.
Secret Service director Julia Pierson resigns as criticism of the agency intensified following several high-profile security lapses.
A body found in a west London river is that of missing Alice Gross, the Metropolitan Police confirm.
China issues a warning against "illegal acts" in Hong Kong, as protesters there vow to step up their campaign if the chief executive does not resign.
The British National Party says it has expelled its former leader Nick Griffin, accusing him of trying to "destabilise" the party.
Three UK universities lose their place in the top 200 of a global higher education league table while elite universities hold their ground.
The International Olympic Committee says it is satisfied with the progress made by Rio de Janeiro in its preparations for the 2016 Olympics.
Young people lack workplace skills such as communication and team working, a study among employers suggests.
Celebrities who had intimate pictures of themselves leaked onto the internet were "dumb" for taking them, the EU's new digital commissioner says.
Anthony Horowitz, best-selling author of the Alex Rider teenage spy adventures, becomes the latest writer invited to pen a new James Bond novel.
The award-winning comedian, actor and writer Stephen Fry has said his new volume of memoirs, More Fool Me, reveals the "ugly truth" about his cocaine use in the 1980s.
A sneak preview of Volvo's new XC90 - the car set to take centre stage at the Paris Motor Show.
David Cameron has pledged to cut taxes for thirty million people if the Conservatives win next year's election, the Institute for Fiscal Studies has said the combined cost of the tax changes would be £7.2bn by 2020.
A rare clouded leopard has been hand-reared in the bathroom of a zookeeper after she was rejected by her mother.
The BBC's Celia Hatton reports on how the Chinese media are reporting on the protests in Hong Kong
Jude Currie is a 12-year-old boy from Cobham in Surrey with a rather unusual hobby
It is 25 years since Denmark became the first country to celebrate same-sex civil unions.
Eighties pop group Spandau Ballet reunite for the premiere of a film about their career.
India is set to launch a nationwide campaign to clean up the country on 2 October, the birthday of Mahatma Gandhi, but many of the country's bureaucrats are not happy about it, writes the BBC's Geeta Pandey in Delhi.
Today 15 thousand coach and ticket packages have been snapped up twice as fast as last year, but don't worry the rest go on sale this Sunday.
The prime minister's speech to the Conservative Party conference, in which he promised tax cuts for 30 million Britons, leads most of Thursday's papers.
Danny Welbeck scores his first senior hat-trick as 10-man Arsenal beat Galatasaray 4-1 in the Champions League.
Formula 1 team Caterham pledge to compete in this weekend's Japanese Grand Prix despite bailiffs visiting their base.
Top players file a lawsuit claiming sex discrimination over synthetic pitches at the 2015 Women's World Cup in Canada.
Liverpool stutter to defeat in the Champions League as Basel's Marco Streller scores the only goal of their Group B clash.
Yorkshire batsmen Adam Lyth and Alex Lees are named the PCA's player and young player of the year respectively.
Bond giant Pimco saw its investors withdraw a record $23.5bn (£14.5bn) in funds after manager Bill Gross abruptly left the company last month.
Click learns how to bend beacon technology to its bidding by turning a London Street into a musical wonderland.
The UK's candidate to join the European Commission, Lord Hill, is summoned to a second hearing of MEPs to assess his suitability for the job.