The Queen, prime minister and bereaved families join a minute's silence across the UK to remember those killed in the Tunisia beach attack a week ago.
A police marksman is cleared of the murder of suspected armed robber Azelle Rodney, who he shot in 2005 in an operation to foil an attempted raid.
Greece PM Alexis Tsipras calls on voters to reject "blackmail" in Sunday's bailout referendum, insisting that Greece can remain in the euro.
A "courageous and dedicated" custody officer dies after being attacked outside a court in London.
The chief executive of charity Kids Company, whose funding has been withheld over concerns about its ability to manage itself, is to step down.
China will investigate suspected manipulation of the stock market, which has fallen dramatically in the past few weeks, state media report.
Syria's military carries out a series of air strikes after rebel forces launch a major assault to take control of the northern city of Aleppo.
France's President Francois Hollande rejects an appeal by the Wikileaks founder Julian Assange to grant him asylum.
EE, the UK's largest mobile phone operator, is fined £1m by the regulator Ofcom for breaching rules on handling customer complaints.
Commuters could be set for a summer of delays as rail workers on several train routes vote for strike action.
The NHS lags behind other countries when it comes to preventing unnecessary hospital admissions and improving survival rates, a report suggests.
Iceland's parliament agrees to abolish its blasphemy laws, despite opposition from some of the country's churches.
Dire predictions of the state of public finances in Greece can be found in Friday's papers, along with thoughts on "English devolution" proposals.
What are the issues that pose the greatest danger to the global economy this year? asks Andrew Walker.
Rupert Wingfield-Hayes looks into what's behind Japan's high suicide statistics.
Iceland and Cyprus have both experienced banking crises which rocked their economies. Can Greece learn anything from their experiences, asks economics expert Anne Sibert.
Profile of Saudi billionaire Prince Alwaleed bin Talal Al Saud, one of the world's richest people.
A tongue-in-cheek plan to move the entire population of Hong Kong to Northern Ireland is revealed in newly released National Archives files.
Chelsea sign Monaco striker Radamel Falcao on a season-long loan deal, with the option to make the deal permanent.
BBC Sport's tennis experts on whether British number one Heather Watson has any chance against five-time Wimbledon champion Serena Williams.
Hundreds of lucky golf fans share a $192,400 windfall after a double hole-in-one at the Greenbrier Classic.
John McEnroe tells Rafael Nadal to "get a new damn coach", after the Spaniard's latest Grand Slam failure.
Your essential guide to day five of the 2015 Wimbledon Championships at the All England Club.
Millions of bank and building society customers will get £10,000 less compensation if their bank goes bust, the Bank of England has announced
Oil and gas giant Shell is expected to begin drilling for oil in the Arctic within the next two weeks.
Liz Kendall says her Labour rivals won't take the party in a different direction while Yvette Cooper urges the party to champion science and high-tech jobs.
The government unveils plans to give MPs from English constituencies a new "veto" over laws affecting England only - but Labour calls it "cynical" and an "outrage".
A gene therapy has stabilised and slightly improved cystic fibrosis in some of 136 patients in a trial.
The way children sniff different aromas could form the basis of a test for autism, suggest researchers in Israel.
The head of Cambridge University says it is "ludicrous" to include overseas students in UK migration targets.