Tech giant Google says it will hide content removed under the "right to be forgotten" from all versions of the search engine when viewed from countries where removal was approved.
The draft internet monitoring bill has been criticised as "a dragnet approach" and "disproportionate" by former Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg.
An Indian soldier who was found alive after being buried for six days in an avalanche on the Siachen glacier in Indian-administered Kashmir dies in a Delhi hospital.
Rio Tinto reports a slump in net profits and keeps its dividend flat, hit by the fall in commodity prices.
The French left-wing politician Jean-Luc Melenchon announces he will stand for president in spring 2017.
The FBI moves in on the last occupiers of a wildlife reserve in Oregon who are protesting against federal control of local lands.
Foodies are turning to this new type of pepper
The Met Police is increasingly concerned that so-called Islamic State’s foothold in Libya could become a springboard for terrorist attacks on the UK, as Frank Gardner reports.
More students from white working class backgrounds are to be targeted in a university recruitment drive
Music composed for feline friends
Formula 1 commentator Eddie Jordan and German racing driver Sabine Scmitz are to join the new series of Top Gear.
Officials in western France say six children have been killed in a collision involving a school bus in Rochefort.
Comments by a Facebook board member could put Mark Zuckerberg's global plans on the back foot.
A young Australian boy with cystic fibrosis was given the chance to save Sydney from a super villain on Thursday.
Sesame Street's Elmo explains why his neighbourhood seems to have gone upmarket.
The US government files a lawsuit against the Missouri town of Ferguson, after it rejects reforms outlined following the fatal shooting of an unarmed black teenager.
A 94-year former Nazi SS guard at the Auschwitz death camp in Poland is to go on trial in Germany over the murder of at least 170,000 people.
Issues of mutual concern are propelling the leaders of the Roman Catholic and Russian Orthodox Churches towards dialogue, as Caroline Wyatt reports.
Is it becoming harder for international firms to avoid tax?
Iran debates harassment after newsreader puts recording online
More than 100 schools are closed in Bangalore after reports that another leopard is sighted on the outskirts of the Indian city.
A US push for an immediate ceasefire in Syria runs into Russian opposition ahead of talks aimed at reviving stalled peace negotiations on the conflict.
Thirty-seven people appear in court in Hong Kong charged with rioting over food stall protests in Mong Kok earlier this week.
Russia is succeeding in Syria where the West has failed, by setting an achievable goal and committing enough force to reach it, as Jonathan Marcus reports.
The Hollywood studio behind the US film Dallas Buyers Club is no longer pursuing its piracy case against Australians accused of illegally downloading the movie.
The US Senate votes unanimously in favour of tougher sanctions against North Korea after its recent nuclear and rocket tests.
Hong Kong shares join the regional downward trend, falling 4%, as trading resumes after the Lunar New Year break.
The BBC's director general Tony Hall is "effectively accountable to no-one", says a new report by a group of MPs.
Fighting in Syria's Aleppo province has displaced about 50,000 people and the humanitarian situation is deteriorating rapidly, the Red Cross says.
Spending a year living a monastic life