French police and officials begin an operation to clear thousands of migrants from the "Jungle" camp in Calais, ahead of its demolition.
2016 is likely to be the first year in recorded history in which levels of CO2 in the atmosphere remain above the symbolically important threshold of 400 parts per million.
The Christian owners of a Northern Ireland bakery lose an appeal against a ruling that their refusal to make a 'gay cake' was discriminatory.
Senior doctors release a list of 40 treatments which they say bring little or no benefit to patients, to try to reduce unnecessary medical procedures.
The prime minister is to offer the leaders of the three devolved governments a "direct line" to Brexit Secretary David Davis ahead of the UK's negotiations to leave the EU.
British banker Rurik Jutting, accused of murdering two Indonesian women in Hong Kong, pleads not guilty on grounds of diminished responsibility.
Three French defence officials and two other people die when a surveillance plane crashes shortly after take-off at Malta International Airport.
Kurdish forces taking part in the offensive to retake the Iraqi city of Mosul from Islamic State militants are besieging a key town to the north-east.
A blogger raising money for the woman who footballer Ched Evans was accused of raping says the campaign is about showing "love and support".
Home webcams that were hijacked to help knock popular websites offline last week are being recalled in the US.
Comments about bisexuality made by Christopher Biggins on Celebrity Big Brother are found not in breach of broadcasting rules.
An apparent rape scene in BBC drama Poldark is criticised over its 'appalling message' but defended by the son of the book's author.
Simon Jones reports on the "chaotic" scenes at the Calais "Jungle" camp.
Paul Dibbins cut off two toes when they went gangrenous and a hospital operation was cancelled.
Commanders say that large advances have been made against the Islamic State group in northern Iraq, but there have been losses.
A group of hostages held by Somali pirates for nearly five years has arrived in the Kenyan capital, Nairobi. The BBC's Tomi Oladipo was there.
A paramedic describes being constantly spat at as well being verbally and physically abused by patients.
A collection of cutting comments, some aimed at opponents, some at political colleagues.
Dad's Army creator Jimmy Perry has died aged 93.
Illegal cockle picking on a large scale is taking place at a protected site in West Sussex, the BBC finds.
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The singer stormed off stage before coming back out to explain he "wanted to have a connection with fans".
A head teacher writes to the tooth fairy on behalf of a five-year-old boy who was upset at losing his tooth at school.
The French authorities have already made detailed plans for moving migrants out of the Jungle camp near Calais.
Is our growing understanding of the complex psychology of crowds feeding in to how we police large groups of people?
Panorama has gone undercover in Istanbul and found evidence that Syrian refugee children are making clothes for leading British brands.
Theo Leggett looks at the case for expanding both Heathrow and Gatwick airports
VR is increasingly being used in real-world situations by schools, charities, hospitals and... kitchen retailers.
Wealthy San Francisco tech investors are bankrolling a law to ban the city's homeless from pitching tents - will it work?
As MPs back calls for Sir Philip Green to be stripped of his knighthood, we look at figures from the past who have lost the honour.
The key points from the Scottish government's draft legislation consultation on a second independence referendum.
The closure of the Jungle camp in Calais is the main focus for Monday's front pages.
Each week, we publish a gallery of readers' pictures on a set theme. This week, we asked for your pictures on the theme of "bricks".
A selection of the best news photographs from around the world, taken over the past week.
The Sydney coastline has been enlivened by the annual Sculpture by the Sea exhibition, this year featuring a gigantic flip flop and an upside down rhino.
A selection of the best photos from across Africa this week.
The white beaches of Zanzibar’s coast are home to the octopus hunters, in search of the delicacy.
England beat Bangladesh by 22 runs on the final morning of the first Test in Chittagong.
Antonio Conte says he was "not mocking anyone" after appearing to antagonise Jose Mourinho after Chelsea's 4-0 win.
Bayern Munich midfielder Renato Sanches beats Manchester United striker Marcus Rashford to the European Golden Boy award.
It is the most common residential road name in the UK, but what is it like living in Station Road in Islington, London?
A 13-year-old boy has been given a four year sentence for the rape of a nine-year-old boy. How does the system deal with such young sexual offenders and their victims?
After fleeing the fighting around Mosul, thousands of displaced people face cramped conditions living in camps.
Photographer Ed Gold explores the woodland community at Tinkers Bubble in Somerset.
A remote colony of seabirds is at risk from an unlikely predator - house mice. One man is making it his mission to drive out the rodents.
The true cost of the diabetes epidemic facing the UK is lives blighted by years of disability.
The young men conscripted to fight in Egypt during the Suez Emergency recall their experiences.
Sir Peter Schaffer's famous Amadeus opera about Mozart returns to its spiritual home of London's National Theatre.
The concept of shopping via a daigou is booming in China, with people employing them in Australia to get their hands on goods such as baby milk formula.
A hoax image designed to trick people into thinking they can vote via social media came from hard-core Donald Trump supporters.