Christian Benteke's late penalty hands Tim Sherwood his first points as Aston Villa manager with a win over West Brom.
Conservative minister Nick Boles says there is an "inhuman inflexibility" to the way some welfare sanctions are applied.
Broadcaster Paul Gambaccini backs a 28-day limit on the use of police bail after saying he was the victim of a "witch-hunt".
Hull City manager Steve Bruce says his confrontation with Gus Poyet was "grown men acting like a couple of children".
An ex-Royal Marine has become the first Briton to be killed while fighting with Kurdish forces against Islamic State in Syria, the Kurdish militia says.
Sadio Mane ends Southampton's goal drought at home by scoring a late winner against Crystal Palace.
Two men who hurled a friend to his death after accusing him of sleeping with one of their girlfriends are jailed for manslaughter.
Shoppers watched in horror as a man stood on the wing of a pigeon before stamping it to death.
The father of Islamic State fighter Mohammed Emwazi is in "shock" as he helps officials build a profile of his son, the BBC is told after the first meeting with him.
A 20-year-old man has died after a vehicle rolled into a lake at the Celtic Manor Resort golf course in Newport, police say.
Figures released to BBC Scotland shows dozens of asylum seekers have been held at Dungavel immigration centre in Lanarkshire for months.
Assembly members vote against a move to ban smacking children in Wales.
Two men are charged with murder following the suspicious death of a man at a former pub in Pontypridd.
The family of missing teenager Becky Watts say they are "devastated" as police reveal body parts are discovered at a house in Bristol.
Disgraced former entertainer Rolf Harris has been stripped of his CBE, according to an official announcement in the London Gazette.
A second member of staff is suspended at Yarl's Wood detention centre following allegations of abuse, Home Office Minister Karen Bradley tells MPs.
Allegations of corruption over the Met Police handling of a child's disappearance on the day of Prince Charles and Princess Diana's wedding prompt an investigation.
Phone hacking was "rife" at the Daily Mirror, Sunday Mirror and Sunday People from 1999 to 2006, a court hears.
The Scottish government reveals it is no longer committed to a "blanket" three point drop in corporation tax as part of its economic plan.
The Department for Regional Development does not have enough money to fund basic services like traffic light repairs, its minister warns.
NHS staff have voted to accept a government pay offer, Unison has announced.
Northern Ireland's health minister has formally accepted proposals for a single, all-Ireland children's heart surgery centre, based in Dublin.
MPs and peers might have to leave the Palace of Westminster within 20 years, if repairs and modernisation work are not carried out.
The former treasurer and head of tax at Morrisons supermarkets is jailed for 12 months after pleading guilty to two counts of insider trading.
A "lethal mix" of failures at a Cumbrian hospital led to the unnecessary deaths of 11 babies and one mother, an inquiry rules.
Children in the UK have suffered sexual abuse on an "industrial scale" with authorities failing to tackle the problem, David Cameron has said.
The Queen welcomes the president of Mexico to the UK at the beginning of a three-day state visit, as protests are held against the country's record on human rights.
Labour would pass a law, in memory of Alan Turing, to enable pardons for gay men convicted under historical indecency laws, if it wins in May.
Prince William has been practicing his sports diplomacy skills on the second day of his trip to China.
Police release CCTV footage of the moment a 15-year-old boy was fatally stabbed while he was cycling with friends.
Scotland's A&E departments treated 87% of people within the Scottish government's target of four hours in January, NHS statistics show.
A mother was stabbed to death in the New Forest to stop her making a sex assault allegation, a jury hears.
Where could MPs go if Parliament is closed for repairs?
An amateur photographer captures the image of a weasel riding on the back of a green woodpecker as it flies through the air.
Wildlife expert and BBC presenter Lucy Cooke explains what an extraordinary feat it was to have captured a weasel riding on the back of a green woodpecker.
Time is standing still in Swansea as council-run clocks point to 12 after the retirement of the official responsible for keeping them.
The relatives of three British men who say they were arrested while plane spotting in Dubai have spoken to BBC Breakfast.
What do you see when you close your eyes?
A recording has emerged in which the Islamic State fighter Mohammed Emwazi denied being an extremist and complained about UK security services.
Johnson arrest, abuse law and a paracetamol 'alert'
Bond star Daniel Craig will appear as 007 in a Comic Relief sketch to air on Red Nose Day, Friday 13 March.
Phoenix Nights comedian Ted Robbins said he is "eternally grateful" to the medical staff who treated him when he collapsed on stage.
A century after battering enemy positions in World War One, the only surviving British ship from the Gallipoli campaign, the HMS M33, is being given a new lease of life.
Just how reliable are 'before and after' photos?
An agent who infiltrated al-Qaeda on behalf of British intelligence has spoken to the BBC for the first time, the BBC's Gordon Corera reports.
Can the UK afford to defend itself, as Nato would like?
Our regular column covering the deaths of significant - but lesser reported - people of the past month.
Aimen Dean describes his years working in Afghanistan and London as one of the West's most valuable assets in the fight against militant Islam.
In 2012 an Indian student was raped on a bus in Delhi and died of horrific internal injuries. Leslee Udwin spoke to one of the rapists while making a film about the case.
Your favourite punny shop names
MPs take evidence on the Bank of England’s Inflation Report.
Get a home insurance quote underwritten by Lloyds of London and authorised and regulated by the Financial Services Authority
Thousands of Russians have bid farewell to murdered Russian opposition politician Boris Nemtsov as his funeral took place in the capital Moscow.
Families of passengers who died when Malaysia Airlines flight MH17 was downed over Ukraine view the wreckage of the plane at a Dutch air base.
Two Australian drug-smugglers are transferred from Bali to another Indonesian island where they are due to be executed by firing squad.
The Villarrica volcano in southern Chile has erupted, spewing ash and lava up to 1,000m (3,300ft) into the air.
New York Giants' Steve Weatherford and former NFL player Sidney Rice want their brains to help research into injuries.
The US Justice Department has found evidence of racial bias at the Ferguson police department, US media report.
Congress has passed a security funding bill that will not rollback the president's recent immigration reforms.
Stuart Broad says claims England are "playing with fear" are wide of the mark despite a poor start to the World Cup.
US agents raid more than a dozen hotels that cater to pregnant foreigners who want their children to be born US citizens.
Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu says an Iran nuclear deal could "pave Iran's path to the bomb", in a contentious speech to the US Congress.
Police in India secure a court injunction blocking the broadcast of an interview with one of the Delhi gang rapists on death row.
Ukraine's central bank sharply raises interest rates from 19.5% to 30% in an effort to curb inflation and prop up its beleaguered currency.
Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta sets fire to 15 tonnes of elephant ivory as part of the East African nation's efforts to curb poaching.
A Soviet prison camp from the Stalin era - the only one fully preserved - no longer exists as a museum dedicated to political prisoners, its director says.
An "environmentally friendly" supercar with has been unveiled at Geneva's International Motor Show.
Theories abound over murder that shocked Moscow
David Petraeus, a former four-star general, reaches a plea deal with the US Justice Department in which he will admit to mishandling classified materials.
The Bank of Canada announces that tribute pictures of Leonard Nimoy's Spock on bank notes is not against the law.
An Al Jazeera journalist is fined €1,000 (£725;$1,120) for flying a drone in Paris in the midst of a security alert sparked by unexplained drone sightings.
Liberia's president calls for an aid package for the Ebola-affected countries of West Africa along the lines of the post-WWII Marshall Plan.
The traditional motor industry would be foolish to ignore moves by Google and Apple into car technology, says Fiat-Chrysler boss Sergio Marchionne.
All 298 people on board MH17 died when the airliner crashed in eastern Ukraine on 17 July, close to the border with Russia.
How Iran is playing a key role in Iraq's fight to retake Tikrit
Hundreds of students protesting against an education bill in Myanmar have defied an order to disperse despite being surrounded by police.
Barclays reports a 21% fall in full-year statutory pre-tax profits, as boss Antony Jenkins is awarded his first bonus as chief executive.
Eleven years after the deaths of five sailors in the mysterious sinking of a French trawler, their families have launched a final appeal in court.
Thousands of Russians bid farewell to murdered Russian opposition politician Boris Nemtsov during his funeral in the capital Moscow.
Tanzania's President Jakaya Kikwete pledges to end the killings of albinos, which he says has brought shame on the East African nation.
Fierce clashes are taking place in and around the Iraqi city of Tikrit, as soldiers and militiamen attack Islamic State positions, officials say.
The Indian president approves a bill which bans the slaughter of cows and the sale and consumption of beef in the western state of Maharashtra.
Sir Simon Rattle, one of the world's leading conductors, is to take over as music director at the London Symphony Orchestra from September 2017.
Hillary Clinton's exclusive use of a personal email account when she was US secretary of state is probed as a possible violation of federal rules.
Tourists from around Japan have been flocking to a tiny fishing community, to see what has been nicknamed Cat Island.
The Villarrica volcano, one of the most active in South America, erupts in southern Chile, spewing ash and lava into the air.
Around 3,800 couples from the Unification Church have taken part in a mass wedding in Gapyeong, South Korea.
Ukrainian, Russian, French and German leaders agree to send observers to areas of Ukraine where truce violations are reported, Kiev says.
Jennifer Lawrence will play war photographer Lynsey Addario in a film directed by Steven Spielberg and based on Addario's memoir.
Climbers need to dispose of their waste properly, the chief of Nepal's mountaineering association says.
Singapore is the world's most expensive city, according to an index compiled by the Economist Intelligence Unit.
A mother’s struggle to rebuild her life after Ebola
The 50-year fight to recover paintings looted by the Nazis
The Sikh boy called a 'terrorist' by his classmates
Our new Europe editor on strains showing inside the EU
The founder member of al-Qaeda who worked for MI6
Delhi bus rapist says victim shouldn't have fought back
Venezuela orders the United States to cut more than 80 staff from its diplomatic mission in the next two weeks.
More than 400 homes have gone up in a flames in a shanty town in the Philippine capital of Manila.
Chinese climate film inspired by baby's tumour goes viral
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