In the News section:
From BBC News:
There should be "no hiding place" for anyone involved in a cover-up by England's NHS regulator after baby deaths at a Cumbria hospital, the health secretary says.
George Osborne uses his annual Mansion House speech to announce the government is preparing to sell its stake in Lloyds Bank back to private investors.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge do not know the gender of their baby, it is revealed - as it is confirmed the birth will take place at St Mary's hospital in London.
Families of soldiers killed in Iraq can sue the government for negligence and bring damages claims under the Human Rights Act, the Supreme Court rules.
Commons Deputy Speaker Nigel Evans says he "refutes all allegations" after he is arrested on suspicion of three counts of indecent assault.
Speaking at Berlin's Brandenburg Gate, President Barack Obama calls for reductions to be made in US and Russian nuclear stockpiles.
The US Secretary of State John Kerry calls the Afghan leader to defuse tension over the opening of a Taliban office, an Afghan official tells the BBC.
Police fire tear gas and rubber bullets to disperse protesters in the Brazilian city of Fortaleza, ahead of a football match against Mexico.
Moors Murderer Ian Brady remains "chronically psychotic", an expert at high-security Ashworth Hospital tells his mental health tribunal.
Italian fashion designers Domenico Dolce and Stefano Gabbana are sentenced to jail in Italy for tax evasion but have appealed the verdict.
At least 15 people, including four foreigners, are killed in an assault by militant Islamists on a UN office in the Somali capital, Mogadishu, a minister says.
A teacher accused of abducting a schoolgirl and taking her to France could be considered a "paedophile" who "groomed" the pupil, prosecutors say.
The bodies of two missing divers are found close to a wrecked German warship in Scapa Flow in Orkney.
A system software update has rendered some PlayStation 3 consoles unusable, manufacturer Sony confirms.
Royal Mail workers vote strongly against the government's proposals to privatise the postal group.