As the US tweaks its web regulations, Cuba is looking to radically update its internet infrastructure.
Fragments of wheat DNA suggest wheat was present in Britain 8,000 years ago, long before it was grown by British farmers.
It is "almost inevitable" that your blood will take the first steps towards leukaemia as you age, researchers show.
A service allowing motorists in England and Wales charged with summary motoring offences to enter a plea online is being launched by the government.
How Ghana has reversed the exodus of nurses to the UK
Shares on Japan's main index were up on Friday morning due to a weaker yen against the US dollar and despite a raft of mostly disappointing economic figures.
There is an "alarming" shortfall in Foreign Office staff able to speak Arabic or Russian, the Foreign Affairs Committee warns.
The parents of 43 Mexican students who went missing five months ago in the town of Iguala lead a march in Mexico City to demand justice.
The NHS Trust boss responsible for Stoke Mandeville hospital is criticised for telling an MP Jimmy Savile was 'not given free access', the BBC learns.
A US intelligence assessment of security threats faced by the country highlights cyber attacks from foreign governments and criminals.
AirAsia, one of Asia's most successful carriers, has posted its first net loss in two years, citing currency exchange losses and higher taxes.
How unusual elections makes outcomes hard to predict
The West must show huge resolve if the Ukrainian ceasefire is to hold, writes Prof Anatol Lieven.
Why the Falklands banknote flopped
Can a deaf comedian make a hearing audience laugh?
Will Narendra Modi be India's Thatcher?
A collection of rare objects, including a shield thought to have been picked up by Captain Cook in 1770, are set to return to Australia for the first time.
The film star forced to make movies for North Korea
The disappearing books of the New York city subway
The Israeli and Iranian musicians who bonded over Bach