The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 1 min 5 sec ago
The Libyan capital may appear calm, but it is still very far from being stable or peaceful, says John Simpson.
Scientists from Dundee University recreate the face of a young man who lived more than 4,000 years ago.
Radical plans for a £600m transformation of hospital services in south-west Wales are revealed.
Bethany Bell gets an exclusive look at the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) laboratory near Vienna.
Aston Villa sign Ghana striker Jordan Ayew, as they look to replace Liverpool's Christian Benteke.
A woman is found guilty of the sexual abuse of children, including rape.
Jack Burnell becomes the first British athlete to qualify directly for the Rio 2016 Olympics in the 10km swimming marathon.
Why is Twitter hiding some jokes?
Car manufacturer Daimler is hoping to test self-driving trucks on German roads as early as this year.
More than £200,000 was fraudulently taken from from the organisation which runs Edinburgh's Fringe festival by a former employee.
How businessman Paul Massey earned the fearsome moniker
David Weir fears momentum generated by disabled sport "will die" due to not being in the public eye enough.
Consumers can exchange old mobile phones for instant gift vouchers at catalogue retailer Argos.
Under-pressure England batsman Ian Bell describes Test cricket as a 'brutal environment' ahead of the third Ashes Test.
Singer and DJ Dane Bowers hit his ex-fiancee in the face during a row over why he had glitter on his face, a court hears.
Can Lord Sewel remain in the House of Lords in the wake of allegations of drug-taking and consorting with prostitutes?
Australia batsman Chris Rogers is fit to play in the third Ashes Test after recovering from dizzy spells.
The parents of a man charged in connection with a fatal crash in Armoy, County Antrim, have appeared in court charged with perverting the course of justice.
The jury in the trial of Tom Hayes, the trader charged with rigging global Libor interest rates, has retired to digest nine weeks of evidence.
The Jehovah's Witness church in Australia failed to report more than 1,000 alleged child sex abusers to the police, an inquiry into child abuse hears.