Labour MP Dennis Skinner has been suspended from Parliament for the day for calling the Prime Minister dodgy Dave. He was speaking in the Commons after David Cameron went there to defend his own financial affairs in the wake of the so-called Panama Papers scandal. The Commons Speaker John Bercow asked Dennis Skinner to withdraw his use of the term dodgy but the MP repeated the word - forcing Mr Bercow to eject him from the Commons. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


A three year old British girl is being awarded for her bravery - after she phoned the emergency services when her pregnant mother fell down the stairs. Emma who's from Bristol in South West England managed to give her address to the responder and talk through what had happened. Emma's mum Catherine and the new baby boy are both fine thankfully, she told us how proud she was of her daughter! Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


It's 10 years since Guy Goma became a celebrity after he was mistaken for an internet expert and interviewed on BBC News TV. The unemployed computer technician had been at the BBC for a job interview. But the graduate from the Congo gained worldwide attention after a mix-up saw him interviewed on air instead of Guy Kewney Please subscribe HERE Islamic State's 'Most Wanted' World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News Ben Sansum is 35. But he lives in 1946. His clothes, his house, the music he listens to - all come from an era before he was even born. BBC News went to meet Ben at home in Cambridgeshire Subscribe Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Former Top Gear presenter Jeremy Clarkson says times were tricky in the run-up to the BBC dropping him from the show. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News Subscribe to BBC News HERE Uruguay's President Jose Mujica says he has been offered $1m for his vintage Volkswagen Beetle. Mr Mujica, once dubbed the poorest president in the world because of his modest lifestyle, said the offer had come from an Arab sheikh. Ben Bland reports. Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Helen Taylor Thompson sent coded messages to spies in occupied France during World War II. One mistake and someone's life could have been in danger, she says. Ms Taylor Thompson signed the Official Secrets Act aged 19 and was part of what was known as then Prime Minister Winston Churchill's secret army. She went on to set up Europe's first Aids hospice and is still working today with her education charity. Filmed and edited by Jack Slater, produced by Georgina Pearce Please subscribe HERE


Marianne Asher-Chapman is the real life version of Frances McDormand’s character in the Oscar-nominated film Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri. Her daughter Angela, also the name of the daughter in the film, was killed in 2003 by her husband but her body has never been found. The Morgan County Sheriff's department did not respond to the BBC's request for information about this case. Video produced by Patrick Clahane Please subscribe HERE


Former Malaysian Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad has scored a historic victory in the country's general election. He defeated the Barisan Nasional coalition, which has been in power 60 years. The BBC asked some young Malaysian voters what they are now hoping for. Please subscribe HERE


Subscribe to BBC News British physicist Brian Cox is challenged by the presenter of Radio 4's 'Life Scientific', Jim Al-Khalili, to explain the rules of quantum mechanics in just a minute. Brian succeeds; while conceding that the idea that everything is inherently probabilistic, is challenging. Even Einstein found it difficult. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Subscribe to BBC News Stairway to Heaven was one of the biggest rock songs of the 1970s - loved, imitated and sometimes parodied. Now Led Zeppelin's classic track is back on the turntable, on a re-mastered version of the band's fourth album. 43 years after its release, the song continues to hold a place in many music fans' hearts. Guitarist Jimmy Page gives a personal account of how a rock anthem came together. Camera: Dave O'Neill, Richard Kenny. Editing: Dave O'Neill. Producer: Amanda Bruckshaw Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


After a difficult search, 12 Thai boys and their football coach were found stranded deep inside a cave. But an audacious plan was still needed to ensure their rescue. Please subscribe HERE


This week the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) will decide on whether to repeal an Obama-era law that protects net neutrality. It refers to the principle that all traffic on the internet is treated equally. Visuals: Sara Al Wajih Script: Marianna Brady and Rachel Stewart Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News Meet the son of an Amazon chief who left the rainforest to study in New York City. See how he brings awareness of his culture to the US and hear about his dream to work in documentary film. Subscribe Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Subscribe to BBC News Watch as US comedian Kevin Hart has BBC Breakfast presenters Bill and Susanna in stitches. He discuss his latest film 'Ride Along', his career and his entourage. Subscribe Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


The love story that shocked the world - BBC News Фрагмент с начала видео The love story that shocked the world - BBC News Фрагмент с середины видео The love story that shocked the world - BBC News Фрагмент с конца видео The love story that shocked the world - BBC News
The love story that shocked the world - BBC News

When an African prince and a white middle-class clerk from Lloyd's underwriters got married in 1948, it provoked shock in Britain and Africa. Seretse Khama met Ruth Williams while he was a student at Oxford University. After his studies, he was supposed to go home to the British Protectorate of Bechuanaland (now Botswana) and marry someone from his own tribe, but his romance with Williams changed everything. His family disapproved and Khama was forced to renounce his claim to the throne. The British government came under pressure to show its disapproval and Khama was exiled from his homeland. He later became the first president of Botswana when it became an independent country. Witness spoke to Ruth Williams's sister about the love that conquered prejudice. Please subscribe HERE Islamic State's 'Most Wanted' World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


In 2017, 133 children were used in 'suicide' attacks in north-east Nigeria. Two-thirds of them were girls. Fourteen-year-old Falmata is one of hundreds of children and young women who have been forced to become 'suicide' bombers for the militant group Boko Haram in recent years. This is the story of how she was abducted and how she escaped. Not just once, but twice. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Brief highlights from David Cameron's final Prime Minister's Questions. Please subscribe HERE Islamic State's 'Most Wanted' World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Dame Zaha Hadid, one of the world's leading architects, has died at the age of 65. She was born in Iraq, but called the UK home for 40 years. She designed some of the world's most innovative buildings, including the Guangzhou Opera House in China, and the London Aquatics Centre for the 2012 Olympic Games. Will Gompertz reports. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


The Dutch are, on average, the world's tallest people, but it hasn't always been that way. So what happened? Scientists believe a number of factors are responsible, such as genetics, better diet and medical care. But now there's another theory. Research from the London School of Tropical Medicine suggests that natural selection may also have something to do with it. Jane O'Brien went to the Netherlands to find out more. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


In March 1974, Chinese farmers digging a well unearthed the greatest archaeological find of the century - the buried Terracotta Army. After coming across a life-sized human head made of clay in Xi’an, China, archaeologists were called in to investigate. What they found was extraordinary. Thousands of life-like terracotta figures from the Qin dynasty, fashioned 2,000 years ago to protect the First Emperor of China in the afterlife. Archaeologist Li Xiuzhen has worked on the site since the 1980s. Her team was the first to discover that each warrior was originally painted in bright colours. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Please subscribe To our Channel HERE There was an unexpected distraction for Professor Robert Kelly when he was being interviewed live on BBC News about South Korea. But he managed to keep his composure and complete the interview successfully. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Nigel Farage clashes with Gina Miller - the woman who brought the Brexit case before the High Court - on the Andrew Marr Show. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Prince Harry, aged 33, and Ms Markle, aged 36, are to marry in the spring He said the stars were aligned when they fell in love and he proposed over roast chicken Appearing for photos outside Kensington Palace earlier, Prince Harry said he was thrilled The couple secretly got engaged earlier this month The Queen and Prince Philip are delighted for the couple Ms Markle is an actress and humanitarian campaigner Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News The disappearance of the Aral Sea in Central Asia is one of the world's greatest man-made disasters. In Kazakhstan, with the help of the World Bank, more than $80million have been spent trying to save the most northern part of the sea but this has only benefited a few hundred people. In this film, we speak to people still living in deserted fishing ports, to see how their lives have changed, and to find out whether they believe that they'll ever see the sea again. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Three teachers in Oklahoma open up their classrooms to show the impact of funding cuts in the US state. They explain why they're joining thousands of other teachers to skip school and protest on 2 April. Please subscribe HERE


WARNING: CONTAINS VERY STRONG LANGUAGE Killings in Chicago have hit a 20-year high as the grim toll for homicides passes 500. The BBC's Ian Pannell and Darren Conway explore a world where gangs and guns rule. Please subscribe HERE Islamic State's 'Most Wanted' World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


A couple who were given the wrong baby by a hospital in El Salvador a year ago, have finally been allowed to travel home with the correct child. Rich Cushworth - who is British - and his wife, Mercedes - were only given a birth certificate for their son Moses a few days ago. They landed back home in Dallas, Texas this week where they have been speaking exclusively to our correspondent Matthew Price. Please subscribe HERE Islamic State's 'Most Wanted' World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


John Volanthen, from Bristol, was one of a number of foreign expert divers drafted in for the rescue of 12 boys and their football coach who had been trapped in a Thai cave for nine days. He tells BBC Points West about the moment he and his fellow divers first discovered the children alive. Mr Volanthen, a member of the South and Mid Wales Cave Rescue Team, said they knew they had found them due to the smell in the cave. Please subscribe HERE


Subscribe to BBC News Subscribe to BBC News HERE Professor Stephen Hawking has told the BBC that artificial intelligence could spell the end for the human race. In an interview after the launch of a new software system designed to help him communicate more easily, he said there were many benefits to new technology but also some risks. Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Subscribe to BBC News The BBC's Alastair Leithead reports on how evidence is growing that cannabis could cure diseases like cancer. The medical value of cannabis has been hotly debated for years. Its use as a relaxant or a pain reliever is widely accepted now. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


The government is to set out details of its five-year defence strategy on Monday. Speaking to the BBC's Andrew Marr on Sunday, Chancellor George Osborne confirmed that by 2023, the UK would have 24 F35 jets operating from its aircraft carriers. A spokesman for the Ministry of Defence said those would be the first of a total order of 138 F35s - an expensive weapon, the helmets alone for which cost over £263,000 ($400,000). Jonathan Beale tried the helmet for himself. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Subscribe to BBC News Rescue teams in Japan have resumed their search for survivors of a volcanic eruption on Saturday. At least 31 people are believed to have died when Mount Ontake shot plumes of rock and ash into the air. Hundreds of hikers were on the volcano at the time of the eruption. Most walked down to safety but others were trapped. Rupert Wingfield-Hayes reports. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


With a Japanese mother and African American father, Ariana Miyamoto has become the first bi-racial woman to be crowned Miss Japan. The question of whether a person of mixed race should be eligible to win the competition has since provoked a heated argument on social media, Rupert Wingfield-Hayes reports. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


In the remote mountains of northern Ethiopia, a lone priest scales a 250m cliff each day to reach his church and study ancient books containing religious secrets. Produced by: Charlie Northcott, Kalkidan Yibeltal and Berihu Lilay. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


James Bond has returned to cinemas, but how do real MI6 intelligence officers do their jobs, and what is it like to spend your career leading a double life? Frank Gardner managed to secure a rare interview with two serving intelligence officers. The agents' identities have been concealed. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Edward Snowden, the man responsible for the biggest leak of top secret intelligence files the world has ever seen, talks to the BBC's Peter Taylor, about government surveillance, privacy, national security and whether he betrayed his country. Watch the interview in full on BBC World News at these times Saturday 10th October at 0430 GMT & 1530 GMT Sunday 11th October at 0930 GMT & 2130 GMT. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


In a few days' time, North Korea will open the most important political meeting in decades - the 7th congress of the Korean Workers' Party. In the run-up to the meeting, a BBC team is in North Korea, travelling with a group of Nobel Prize winners who are there to promote peaceful dialogue. Rupert Wingfield-Hayes gained rare access to Kim Il Sung University in Pyongyang, the country's leading academic institution. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Venezuela is a country in crisis. Its economy is in virtual freefall and there are severe shortages of food and medicine. Protests against President Nicolas Maduro are becoming more frequent - and violent. The BBC's Stephen Sackur went to Venezuela's capital Caracas to find out more. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Trump gives his reaction after he and Kim sign a document the US president described as comprehensive. We're very proud of what took place today, he said. We both want to do something, we both are going to do something, he added. Please subscribe HERE


Subscribe to BBC News Stephen Fry talks to BBC Breakfast about missing afternoon tea with Hollywood actor Al Pacino, his struggle with drink and drugs. He also remembered the late Robin Williams & Philip Seymour Hoffman. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


BBC News looks at how the night unfolded. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News Life is tough for the residents of one of Tucson's many trailer parks, but the people still work hard and dream of a better future. The BBC's Anna Bressanin reports. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


Ever wonder what happens to restaurant leftovers? In the Philippine capital, Manila, meat is recycled from landfill tips, washed and re-cooked. It's called pagpag and it's eaten by the poorest people who can't afford to buy fresh meat. Video journalist: Howard Johnson / Producer: Virma Simonette. Warning: You may wish to skip this one if you have a delicate disposition. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News BBC Mundo's Daniel Pardo tests how long it takes to buy even the most basic goods in Caracas amid massive queues for food. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


An estimated £3-4 billion is being laundered via cryptocurrencies in Europe every year, the director of Europol has told the BBC. It comes as the Shadow Treasury Minister, Alison McGovern, says much speedier regulation is needed. But what are cryptocurrencies? Spencer Kelly explains all. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Singapore’s Changi Airport launches operations at its new Terminal 4 this week. A key feature, say airports bosses, is its automated check-in system, which allows passengers to check in and board without having to talk to counter staff. Karishma Vaswani gives us a walk-through. Video produced by Christine Hah, filmed by Vince Sia and edited by Fahmi Jamal. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Drone video shows the Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp as it is today - 70 years after it was liberated by Soviet troops. The camp in Poland is now maintained as a World Heritage Site and is visited by thousands of tourists and survivors every year. Auschwitz was the largest camp established by the Germans during World War II. More than a million people - the vast majority of them Jews - died there between 1940, when it was built, and 1945, when it was liberated by the Soviet army. Railway tracks into Auschwitz-Birkenau - Trains filled with victims from throughout occupied Europe arrived at the camp almost every day between 1942 and the summer of 1944. Ruins of wooden huts at Birkenau - Birkenau (or Auschwitz II) was erected in 1941 solely as a death camp, the wooden huts are now in ruins with only brick fireplaces and chimneys remaining. Entrance to Auschwitz I -The wrought-iron sign over the entrance bears the words Arbeit Macht Frei - Work sets you free. Auschwitz I - The brick-built buildings were the former cavalry barracks of the Polish Army. Courtyard between blocks 10 and 11 at Auschwitz I - Block 11 was called the Block of Death by prisoners. Executions took place between Block 10 and Block 11 and posts in the yard were used to string up prisoners by their wrists. Auschwitz Birkenau is now a museum run by the Polish Culture Ministry, and a Unesco world heritage site. Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


The country has radical plans to meet President Xi Jinping's huge promise to lift 43 million people out of extreme poverty in three years. Please subscribe HERE World In Pictures Big Hitters Just Good News


Subscribe to BBC News Here are some of the funniest moments & incidents from 2014. Happy holidays and a Happy New Year! Subscribe to BBC News HERE Check out our website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:


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