Robert Mueller's report finds no evidence of collusion but does not exonerate President Trump of obstruction. Also: Mali bans hunters after scores of villagers killed and there's been a huge fossil discovery in China's Hubei province.
Hundreds of people are being airlifted from the cruise ship which had engine problems in choppy seas. Also: organisers say one million people have taken part in a Brexit protest in London, and we meet Tengai - the job interview robot who won't judge you.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into alleged collusion between Russia and President Donald Trump's 2016 campaign has concluded. Also: Cholera cases have been reported in storm-hit Mozambique and Volvo's plan to stop drink driving.
The EU has agreed to a delay until the 22nd May if MPs agree to Theresa May’s deal. If not then the EU will only grant an extension until the 12th April. Also in this podcast: North Korea has withdrawn its staff from a liaison office with South Korea and China is funding schools in Uganda to teach Mandarin.
President Trump overturns decades of US policy by saying it is time to recognise Israel's sovereignty over the occupied territory which it captured from Syria in 1967. Also: Nearly 100 dead in Iraq ferry disaster, Facebook details response to Christchurch mosque attacks, rogue waves warning
Mrs May has "personal regret" over her request to delay Brexit, but said it will allow time for MPs to make a "final choice". At the EU summit she will try to persuade the other 27 countries to delay the UK's exit beyond 29 March. And new regional additions to the Oxford English Dictionary...but what do these words mean?
The prime minister goes on live TV to blame MPs for the Brexit deadlock after she asked the European Union for a three month delay in order to get her deal through Parliament. Also: a race against time to help survivors of Cyclone Idai and the former Bosnian Serb leader, Radovan Karadzic, is given a life sentence after his appeal fails.
Mozambique begins three days of national mourning for the victims of Cyclone Idai; New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern calls for a global fight against racism: and why does the Ugandan Government want to control the music its people listen to?
Kazakhstan's President Nursultan Nazarbayev, the only man to lead the country since it emerged from the collapse of the Soviet Union in the early 1990s, has resigned. Also: Cyclone Idai has triggered a "massive disaster" in southern Africa, and American-backed forces in Syria say they've captured the last bit of territory that was held by Islamic State.
UN says storm may be worst weather-related disaster ever to hit southern hemisphere. Mozambique, Zimbabwe and Malawi have all been affected.
Mozambique president Filipe Nyusi says he has seen bodies floating in waterlogged areas near Beira port. Also: Dutch police arrest tram shooting suspect and the periodic table turns 150.
Three people reported killed and several others injured after gun-attack in Dutch city. Police say it appears to be a terrorist attack, and are looking for a 37-year-old Turkish man named as Gokmen Tanis. Also, Turkey's President Erdogan criticised for showing some of New Zealand mosque gunman's video during election-rallies, and why Berlin is allowing women to pay less than men to use public transport - for one day only.
Ministers are expected to consider a ban on the kind of semi-automatic weapons used by the gunman in the Christchurch mosque attacks. Also: Ethiopia sees 'similarities' between last week's Boeing crash and last year's disaster off Indonesia, and what kind of music makes cheese even tastier?
It's now known that fifty people were killed in Friday's attack on two mosques in Christchurch. Also: yellow vest violence returns to Paris, and Australian town holds funeral for crocodile.
A twenty-eight year old man is charged with murder in connection with the Christchurch mosque shootings. The New Zealand Prime Minister, says gun laws will be overhauled. We look into the spread of white supremacist ideology. Also: An international agreement has been reached to cut single-use plastics over the coming decade.
The New Zealand PM Jacinda Ardern condemned the "terrorist attack" in Christchurch, which was live-streamed by a gunman. The authorities advised all mosques in the city to shut down until further notice.
If European Union member states agree to the delay, the UK may now not leave the bloc on March 29th. Prime Minister Theresa May says Brexit could be delayed by three months, but only if MPs back her twice-defeated deal. Also, the US Senate has voted to overturn President Trump's emergency order aimed at funding his border wall, and the jet pack Iron Man suit that could enable us to fly.
Theresa May has made it clear she will make a third attempt to get her EU withdrawal deal through Parliament in the next week. It's already been defeated twice. A British soldier is to be prosecuted in connection with the Bloody Sunday killings in Northern Ireland forty-seven years ago. And new research that could be used to predict whether breast cancer is likely to come back after treatment.
Chaos and confusion at Westminster over Brexit. Also, the latest on the school shooting in Brazil and have scientists in Russia discovered the secret of time travel?
British PM says UK could still leave EU with a 'good deal' despite MPs rejecting her plan. We look at the challenges she faces - and the view from the European Union. Also, rescue-operation in Lagos after collapse of building containing a school, and how some South Africans are demanding tougher action against pastors who abuse and exploit their followers.
PM's EU deal defeated by 149 votes in what's being called a 'political disaster'. Also: An appeal court in Sudan has quashed flogging sentences imposed on women demonstrators, and dozens arrested in the United States for alleged involvement in a scam to help wealthy Americans cheat their way into elite universities.
Theresa May makes final bid to save her Brexit deal ahead of a crucial vote in Commons. She's urged MPs to back her 'improved' agreement or risk 'no Brexit at all'. Also, United Nations says mass-killings in the Congo may be a crime against humanity, a warning from the inventor of the worldwide web as it turns 30, and why an Italian city is furious at how the world has misrepresented its cuisine.
Abdelaziz Bouteflika has bowed to public and judicial pressure after his candidacy sparked mass protests. But he has also delayed the elections, without setting a new date. Also, President Trump's new budget proposes more than $8 billion for a Mexico border wall, and researchers believe eye tests could help detect early signs of Alzheimer's disease.
The Boeing 737 Max 8's cockpit voice recorder and digital flight recorder could be crucial in determining what caused the crash that killed all 157 people on board. Several airlines have grounded the Boeing model following the disaster. And Venezuela's government has ordered schools and businesses to remain closed on Monday as a power cut drags into a fifth day.
Also: Western-backed fighters launch new attack on the last Islamic State enclave in Syria, and the picturesque street in Paris being ruined by Instagram
The rival protests follow power cuts across much of Venezuela since Thursday. They took place in response to calls by opposition leader Juan Guaidó and President Maduro, also, anger, after a man at an American hospital is told he was certain to die - via a screen on a robot, Shamima Begum's father apologises to the UK for daughter 'doing wrong.' George Michael's private art collection on display in London ahead of auction.
Riot police fired tear gas in the capital Algiers, but the rallies were mostly peaceful. Also a 24 hour power cut in Venezuela is the longest in living memory, and Gabriel Garcia Marquez's novel - One Hundred Years of Solitude -- is finally being adapted for the screen.
The US's new commercial astronaut capsule splashes down in the Atlantic Ocean. Also: Trump's former campaign chairman gets four years in prison, Iran accuses the UK of breaking international law by extending its diplomatic protection to a British-Iranian woman in jail in Tehran, and are chimps who live in captivity losing their cultural traditions?
Global warming may be causing more winter rainfall which melts the ice leading to raised sea levels; Saudi Arabia's human rights record is criticised by a UN body, and the seven year old girl who wants to be a world boxing champion.
Barbarin was found guilty of failing to report allegations of assaults by a priest in the 1980s and 1990s. He denied the charges and he will appeal against the verdict. And are new drugs giving hope to those affected by an outbreak of Ebola in the Democratic Republic of Congo?
An ongoing protest by French customs officials has been causing major disruption at the port of Calais. Also: The Brazilian president has provoked national controversy, and Islamic State militants in Syria have been captured trying to escape their last enclave.
Carlos Ghosn, who ran the world largest alliance of car makers and faces three counts of financial misconduct, says he'll defend himself against "meritless and unsubstantiated accusations". Also: Human Rights Watch says children who fled the group calling itself Islamic State are being tortured in Iraq and the US investment bank, Goldman Sachs, tells staff it's ready to shed the suits.
The United Nations human rights office in Burundi has been forced to close at the insistence of the government. Also: Britain's Government faces a dire warning over a surge in knife crime, and Canada's bitcoin mystery deepens.
A British man has been declared HIV-free after a bone-marrow transplant. The case has raised hopes that scientists will eventually be able to defeat the AIDS virus. Also, Trump targets India and Turkey in trade crackdown, China's premier warns of tough times ahead for its economy, and how science has proved that heartbreak can be deadly.
Opposition leader Juan Guido tells crowds they must fight to achieve regime change; Fears the death toll from two twisters - or tornados - in Alabama will rise; and Saudi Arabia rejects accusations it has detained and tortured a number of women's rights activists.
Critics of Pius the Twelfth say he failed to do enough to help Jews during the Holocaust. The Vatican hopes that opening its archives will help establish the truth about Pius's role during World War Two. Also, China accuses two detained Canadians of spying, rescue-teams in Alabama search for survivors after devastating tornadoes, and why an actress is doing a solo comedy show about her disabled sister.
Abdelaziz Bouteflika defies protesters but promises not to serve a full term also: Venezuelan opposition leader Guaidó to return and the mobile bistro in central France
US President Donald Trump attacks special counsel Robert Mueller. Also: The new President of the DRC calls for political prisoners to be pardoned, and a new capsule for sending astronauts to the International Space Station has successfully launched.
Also: Police clash with demonstrators in Algeria over anti-government protests and how craft beer is taking over the world
Crowds of Indians gathered near a border crossing with Pakistan ahead of the release of an Indian fighter pilot captured by Pakistan. Prime Minister Imran Khan said the pilot would be released as on Friday - but as darkness fell there was still no sign of him. Venezuela has announced it is moving the European headquarters of its state oil company from Portugal to Russia. And new advice for women who've suffered a stillbirth and want to try again for a baby.
Also: North Korea refute President Trump’s claims over failed summit and the Michael Jackson sex abuse allegations about to land in full
The "peace gesture" to return the airman from a downed jet comes amid tensions over disputed Kashmir. Also: UN says Gaza protest deaths may be war crimes and semi-identical twins "identified for only the second time".
The President's former lawyer Michael Cohen paints a damning portrait of his boss in testimony to Congress; a second Ebola centre attacked in DR Congo; and the myth of the scary Momo doll.
Both countries claim they have shot down each other's aircraft. Islamabad said it carried out retaliatory air strikes on its neighbour's territory, shot down Indian fighter aircraft, and captured an Indian pilot. India says it lost only one plane and has downed a Pakistani jet. Also: we will preview the testimony of President Trump's former lawyer Michael Cohen in Congress, and parlez-vous une autre langue? Foreign language learning is at an 18 year low in the UK.
Sergei Mikhailov was arrested while working for Russia's security agency, the FSB, and Ruslan Stoyanov, was an employee of the anti-virus firm Kaspersky Lab. Also: British prime minister offers MPs a Brexit delay vote and what is the future of subscription boxes?
The Vatican described the conviction of Cardinal George Pell as "painful news". Also: Pakistan condemns an Indian airstrike on its territory and says it will respond, The British PM says MPs will get to vote on whether to delay Brexit if there's no agreement on how to leave the EU, and the campaign to save a British café in New York - dubbed a "shrine to Britishness".
Mohammed Javad Zarif announced his resignation in an Instagram post, apologising for "shortcomings". Also: Britain's opposition Labour party move to back new Brexit referendum and is there a relationship between champion boxers and left-handedness?
The Afghan president Ashraf Ghani has called for a nationwide tribal council. Also: we look at the diversity of the winners of the Oscars, and why girls and women are abused for playing football in India.
US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo says Maduro's "days are numbered" following deadly clashes over humanitarian aid. Also: Pope Francis has compared child sexual abuse to human sacrifice, and could Cuba be on the brink of a new era?
Also: Millions of Nigerians have been voting in the biggest election in African history and elephants in Botswana may be turned into dog food
What is going to happen in 2017? President Marine Le Pen of France? The end of the Iran nuclear deal? Some of the BBC’s most senior correspondents forecast what might or might not happen during the next 12 months. Make your own predictions and join the discussion on the World Service Facebook page.