BBC News World
Features & Analysis
By Suranjana Tewari
Asia Business Correspondent
By Phelan Chatterjee
By Yolande Knell & Wael Hussein
BBC News, Jerusalem & Cairo
By Lucy Williamson
BBC Paris correspondent
By Sam Cabral
BBC News, Washington
A BBC investigation has gathered evidence of the repeated use of cluster munitions in the city of Chernihiv, northern Ukraine.
The foreign ministers of Sweden, Turkey and Finland shook hands after signing the documents.
By George Wright
By Anthony Zurcher
North America reporter
By Bernd Debusmann Jr
BBC News, Washington
By Patrick Jackson
By Angelica Casas in San Antonio, Sam Cabral & Bernd Debusmann Jr.
Footage from a pond in Kremenchuk shows people running for cover as missile strikes hit nearby area.
By Amy Murray
BBC News NI
BBC World Service Newsroom
An Egyptian court has recommended the death sentence for a man who murdered a student after she had refused to marry him.
The defendant, Mohamed Adel, pleaded guilty to stabbing Nayera Ashraf to death outside Mansoura University north of the capital, Cairo.
The case caused outrage across Egypt when a video of the killing went viral after being posted online.
Ms Ashraf had previously reported her fears about being attacked after receiving death threats on her phone.
The verdict was met with celebrations in front of the courthouse.
The AFP news agency explains that the verdict will now be referred to Egypt's top theological authority - the grand mufti - which is a formality in death penalty cases.
Egypt carried out the third-highest number of executions in the world last year, according to Amnesty International.
South African scientists have urged the government to bring back some coronavirus-curbing measures, after the country recorded its first case of monkeypox.
The plea from the National Institute for Communicable Diseases (NICD) comes a week after South Africa ended mandatory mask-wearing, border checks for Covid-19, and size limits on social gatherings.
A 30-year-old Gauteng man tested positive for monkeypox last week, Health Minister Joe Phaahla recently confirmed.
He said the patient had no travel history and the virus could not have been acquired outside South Africa.
Monkeypox, caused by a similar virus to smallpox, can be spread when someone is in close contact with an infected person. Infections are usually mild.
It occurs mostly in remote parts of central and west African countries, near tropical rainforests.