The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 1 hour 12 min ago
Conservative conference stories prevail, with a look-ahead to a "hardline" speech by Theresa May on immigration, and a furore over comments made by Jeremy Hunt about tax credit cuts.
Will bankruptcy cost American Apparel its cool?
Organisers of the Rio 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games are making cutbacks of up to 30% to avoid going over their budget.
The 44th annual Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta is under way, with thousands of visitors expected.
The government must support the "hardest working and lowest paid" as it reforms welfare, Boris Johnson is to tell the Conservative conference amid a row over tax credit cuts.
Shares on Wall Street rise strongly after last week's weak jobs figures are seen as delaying any move by the Federal Reserve to lift rates.
California has joined four other US states that allow terminally ill patients to legally to end their lives with a doctor's supervision.
England backs coach Andy Farrell denies wielding undue influence over the team's tactics and line-ups at the World Cup.
A carnivorous plant uses raindrops as a power source to bounce ants into a trap, researchers find.
Has the case really been solved?
A "moderate moderate" or a "political chameleon" - a profile of former Labour minister Lord Adonis now working for George Osborne.
A pilot on an overnight flight from Phoenix to Boston had a medical emergency and later died, the airline has confirmed.
A Florida candidate for US Senate has come under criticism after it emerged that he once killed a goat and drank its blood.
Chelsea manager Jose Mourinho is charged with misconduct for his remarks following his side's 3-1 loss to Southampton.
The US Justice Department has finalised a $20bn settlement with BP over the fatal Gulf of Mexico oil disaster in 2010.
Nato urges Russia to end air strikes "on the Syrian opposition and civilians", five days after Moscow launched raids to support Syria's government.
Two Air France managers have their shirts torn, as angry workers force them to flee a meeting on job cuts and escape over a fence.
Controlling Liverpool's 'transfer committee' must be the priority for the incoming manager, argues Phil McNulty.
England's World Cup campaign fails to match the resources behind the scenes says Jeremy Guscott.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership is one of the most ambitious free trade agreements ever attempted. But why does it matter?