FEED - BBC Newshour
Interviews, news and analysis of the day’s global events.
Updated: 1 hour 52 min ago
Supporters of the far-right and white supremacists hold a rally outside the White House one year after their march in Charlottesville, Virginia. A woman was killed in last year’s march when a Nazi sympathiser drove his car into a crowd of counter-demonstrators. Also in the programme: At least 39 people are killed in an explosion in the Syrian province of Idlib; and we look at the risk to Earth posed by solar storms. (Photo: White nationalists at Foggy Bottom, Credit: Reuters)
US space agency Nasa has launched its mission to send a satellite closer to the Sun than any before. The Parker Solar Probe rocket lifted off from Cape Canaveral, Florida. Also in the programme: People in Mali are voting in a presidential election run-off; and tributes have been paid to the Nobel prize-winning author, V S Naipaul, who's died at the age of eighty-five. Picture: NASA's Parker Solar Probe launch Sunday. Credit: NASA.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has accused the US of trying to "bring Turkey to its knees through threats over a pastor" and has warned that unless President Trump changes his course, Turkey will look for allies elsewhere. Also on the programme: We learn more about concerns over another Ebola outbreak in Africa which is not yet under control and a look at the kids trying to hack the US’s election system. We'll explore Turkey's options for forging new friendships. (Photo: President Erdogan, Credit: Reuters)
It's the first lawsuit to go to trial alleging a glyphosate link to cancer.Monsanto denies that glyphosate causes cancer and says it intends to appeal against the ruling. "The jury got it wrong," vice-president Scott Partridge said outside the courthouse in San Francisco. Also on the programme: NASA forced to postpone satellite launch exploring the sun; Saudi-led air strike on Yemeni school bus triggers investigation; and the crows cleaning up a french theme park (Picture: Crops are often treated with the herbicide glyphosate Credit: AFP)
President Trump doubles metal tariffs on Turkey as the lira falls by 20%. So what's behind this plunge in value and what does it mean for the Turkish economy? Also in the programme: The inauguration of Zimbabwe's President is postponed after the opposition launches a legal challenge to his victory. Picture: Turkey's President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan. Credit: Reuters/Damir Sagolj.
The opposition Movement for Democratic Change in Zimbabwe is to file a petition challenging the results of last week's election. The MDC insists it has evidence that the elections were rigged, and claim their leader - Nelson Chamisa - is the rightful president. Also in the programme: Turkey's currency, the lira, has lost 40 per cent of its value since the beginning of the year, as President Erdogan called on Turks to support the currency. And Australian MPs claim they are being inundated with requests from their constituents for official portraits of Queen Elizabeth II. (Photo: MDC leader Nelson Chamisa holds a press conference on 3 August 2018 in Harare, Zimbabwe. Credit: Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
Dozens of children have been killed and wounded in an air attack that hit a school bus in rebel-controlled northern Yemen. Sources there say the vehicle was targeted in air strikes by the Saudi-led coalition, which backs Yemen's government in its war with the Houthi rebels. Also in the programme: US Vice-President Mike Pence announces plans for a US Space Force, and looted Iraqi antiquities to return home after 15 years. Picture: Yemenis help a wounded child injured in a Saudi-led airstrike. Credit: EPA.
Russia denounces new US sanctions over alleged involvement in a nerve agent attack in the UK. Newshour gets reaction from a British MP Also in the programme: Argentina abortion vote and how to protect your sperm. (Picture: A file photo taken on December 28, 2016 of US President-elect Donald Trump and a file photo taken on December 23, 2016, of Russian President Vladimir Putin speaking in Moscow. Credit: AFP/Getty images)
The US State Department announces new sanctions on Russia in response to the Novichok poisoning of the former Russian spy, Sergei Skripal, and his daughter Yulia, in the English town of Salisbury in March. These could lead to the banning of most Aeroflot flights to the United States, and severely limit bilateral trade between Washington and Moscow. Also in the programme: Zambia denies political asylum to the senior Zimbabwean opposition politician, Tendai Biti. And for the first time in more than 20 years, the president of the Democratic Republic of Congo won't be a Kabila after December's election. Emmanuel Ramazani Shadary is the candidate proposed by the governing party. (Photo: Yulia Skripal with former Russian spy Sergei Skripal in a restaurant)
A lawyer for the Zimbabwean opposition politician, Tendai Biti, has told the BBC he's been arrested while trying to flee to Zambia. But there's been no official confirmation and state media called it fake news. Also in the programme: Is Argentina, birthplace of the pope and historically among the most strongly Roman Catholic countries in the world, about to legalise abortion? And winter drought in south Australia and what it's doing to public opinion on climate change. (Photo: Tendi Biti. Credit: AFP)
A shaky FARC peace deal, violent drug cartels, and tensions with Venezuela will test Ivan Duque. At 42-years-old he will be Colombia's youngest ever president, having served as a senator only since 2014. So how will he handle the domestic and international challenges of the job? Also on the programme: the man fighting fire from the air; and an IS hostage returns to Syria to see where he was held. (Picture: Ivan Duque, presidential candidate for the Centro Democratico party delivers a speech after winning the first round Presidential Election in Bogota in May 2018. Credit: Gabriel Aponte/Vizzor Image/Getty Images)
More than 200 people, mainly Africans, were killed in the bombing of the US embassy buildings in Kenya and Tanzania. The attacks brought Osama bin Laden and al-Qaeda to global prominence. We look back at the attacks' impact. Also in the programme: fears of a climate change 'domino effect'; reaction from Tehran to new US sanctions; and plans to construct more roads through the Amazon rainforest spark controversy. (Photo: A boy walks past a mural memorialising the bombings 20 years ago. Credit: AFP)
The White House has announced that the United States is re-imposing sanctions on Iran, following its withdrawal from the nuclear deal. The first phase of sanctions will go into effect overnight. Also in the programme: We hear from a close collaborator of Joel Robuchon, the "chef of the century", who has died at the age of 73; and the BBC speaks to two British men accused of belonging to an Islamic State cell which murdered foreign hostages. (Image: Donald Trump speaking to reporters in May 2018. Credit: Reuters/Jonathan Ernst)
Some 10,000 people have been evacuated on the Indonesian island of Lombok after a powerful 6.9 magnitude quake on Sunday left nearly 100 people dead. It comes just a week after a previous strong earthquake struck the island. Also in the programme: Iran faces another era of sanctions; and remembering chef Joel Robuchon, winner of over two dozen Michelin stars. (Image: A woman walks past debris from a collapsed wall following a strong earthquake in Lendang Bajur Hamlet, Lombok island, Indonesia on 6th August 2018. Credit: Antara Foto/Ahmad Subaidi/Reuters)
South Sudan's government has reached a power-sharing agreement with the country's main rebel group. President Salva Kiir and rebel leader Riek Machar signed the deal in neighbouring Sudan. Also in the programme: Dozens of people killed in another earthquake on Lombok Island in Indonesia; arrests in Venezuela after what President Maduro says was an assassination attempt on him. Picture: President of South Sudan, Salva Kiir and South Sudan rebel leader Riek Machar in Khartoum. Credit: AFP.
An anti-abortion rally has taken place in Buenos Aires before a landmark vote on abortion. At present, in this strongly Catholic country, it's only allowed in the case of rape or if the woman's health is in danger. We'll hear from a lawyer supporting the new law. Also on the programme: we speak to Alex De Waal the director of the World Peace Foundation at Tufts University about the use of starvation as a weapon of war in Yemen. (Image: People demonstrate against the legalisation of abortion on July 30, 2018. (Credit:Getty Images)
Liberia's former President and international election observer Ellen Johnson Sirleaf appeals for calm in Zimbabwe as members of the opposition are due to appear in court in Harare in connection with post-election violence. Also in the programme: sanctions on North Korea and Bluebird flies again. (Picture: Presidential candidate Ellen Johnson Sirleaf waves to supporters during a support parade November 6, 2005 in Monrovia, Liberia. Credit: Getty images)
Zimbabwe's newly re-elected president, Emmerson Mnangagwa, says the elections were free and fair. He added that his rival, Nelson Chamisa, had a crucial role to play in Zimbabwe's future, but he also had the right to challenge the outcome legally. Also in the programme: A rare visit to a Cuban town where resentment is strong against the neighbouring US military base at Guantanamo Bay; and NASA names its new teams of astronauts -- this time they'll be flying commercial. (Photo: The president's supporters welcomed the news of his victory. Credit: AFP)
Zimbabwe's main opposition leader, Nelson Chamisa, says he has won the Presidential election. He said the incumbent, Emmerson Mnangagwa, would have declared his victory already if he had the most votes. Also on the programme: Dozens have been killed and wounded in attacks on Yemen's port city of Hodeida, after air strikes by the Saudi-led coalition; and a Republican Congressman explains what President Trump needs to tell President Xi about the repression of Chinese Muslims. (Photo: Soldiers are on the streets of the capital for a second day. Credit: Reuters)