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Live Reporting

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  1. Video content

    Video caption: 'We used to chant Wales! Wales! Wales' - Makaya Jack's apartheid story

    Scrum V's Gareth Rhys Owen meets Makaya Jack, whose shot at rugby stardom was wrecked by apartheid South Africa before segregation ended.

  2. Video content

    Video caption: World Cup 2022: England fans 'can't wait for the quarter-finals'

    The BBC's Sean Dilley speaks to England fans after their team's win against Senegal in the World Cup.

  3. Senegal fans in spectacular form

    England v Senegal (19:00 GMT)

    Phil McNulty

    BBC Sport chief football writer at Al Bayt Stadium

    Senegal's supporters have been one of the highlights of this World Cup with with their passion, colour and the incessant rhythm of their bands providing a wonderful backdrop.

    They have real belief in this team, even without their great talisman Sadio Mane, and they are providing their usual support already in Al Bayt Stadium.

    Senegal are African champions, full of talent, and ready to take on the challenge of reaching the World Cup quarter-final. Under-estimate this team at your peril.

  4. Congolese protest against M23 rebel group

    Will Ross

    Africa editor, BBC World Service

    Congolese internally displaced civilians carry their belongings as they flee from renewed tensions from Kanyaruchinya to Goma in the North Kivu province of the Democratic Republic of Congo November 15, 2022
    Image caption: Hundreds of thousands have been forced to flee their homes as a result of the fighting in the east of DR Congo

    Thousands of people across the Democratic Republic of Congo have taken part in protests against the M23 rebel group - one of dozens fighting in the east of the country.

    The Catholic church called for people to take to the streets after Sunday services.

    DR Congo accuses Rwanda of backing the M23 rebels - something Kigali denies.

    Some of the protesters criticised the international community for not taking a stronger stance against Rwanda.

    Fighting between the Congolese military and the M23 has intensified in recent months displacing close to 400,000 people.

    Leaders from countries in the region have been holding talks to try to end the violence.

  5. Gunmen kidnap people from mosque in north-west Nigeria

    Ishaq Khalid

    BBC News, Abuja

    Map of Nigeria

    Gunmen have attacked a mosque in the north-west Nigerian state of Katsina opening fire and kidnapping nearly 20 worshippers.

    The raid, in the town of Funtua, happened on Saturday night as people gathered for prayers.

    Spokesperson for the Katsina state police Gambo Isah told the BBC that the imam of the mosque and one other worshipper had been wounded.

    But he added that they had already been discharged from hospital after being treated.

    Mr Isah said a combined team of police, the military and local vigilantes had immediately rescued some of those abducted, but 13 people were still missing.

    Efforts were under way to track down the suspected kidnappers and rescue the hostages

    This is the latest attack as the country continues to grapple with armed gangs kidnapping people for ransom.

    Katsina is President Muhammadu Buhari’s home state and is among the worst hit by the violence.

    The insecurity is one of the key campaign issues as Nigeria prepares for elections due to take place in February to choose a successor to Mr Buhari. He is serving his second and final term in office.

  6. Video content

    Video caption: World Cup 2022: 'All of Africa is behind you.'

    Fans send messages to the Senegal team ahead of the match against England.

  7. Many Tigray fighters have pulled back, force chief says

    Will Ross

    Africa editor, BBC World Service

    The head of the Tigrayan forces in northern Ethiopia says 65% of his fighters have disengaged from the battlefront.

    This comes a month after a ceasefire agreement was signed with the federal government.

    The two sides had been fighting in the north of Ethiopia since November 2020 in a civil war that has left tens of thousands dead and and a humanitarian disaster in its wake.

    Tadesse Worede, chief of staff of Tigray's forces, said they were moving to designated places.

    Mr Tadesse said his troops would not all disengage because of what he called an ongoing threat from forces that didn't want peace. This was a reference to Eritrea's army which is still in Tigray and to militias from neighbouring regions including Amhara.

    Despite signing an agreement to disarm, the Tigray People's Liberation Front has said it won't give up its weapons unless these forces withdraw from Tigray.

    In recent days aid workers have reported that Eritrean troops and allied militias have continued to kill and abuse civilians in Tigray.

  8. Sorrow for Suarez, Grinch Sutton and a Cameroonian Christmas Carol

    Video content

    Video caption: Kelly Cates and guests bring you reaction to a dramatic end to the group stages.

    Kelly Cates and guests bring you reaction to a dramatic end to the group stages.