The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 47 min 26 sec ago
Where original singers struggle to find a hold in the music industry
A French air force jet crashes into a home for disabled people in central France, reportedly killing one person and injuring six others.
Time magazine has given its 2014 'Person of the Year' award to workers fighting the largest Ebola outbreak in history.
The latest international business headlines from BBC World News.
Myanmar's fledgling music industry is dominated by pirated and slightly modified versions of international pop hits.
Chelsea round off their Champions League group stage with a fourth victory and deny Sporting Lisbon qualification for the knockout stages.
The price of oil falls below $65 per barrel after two separate reports indicate a global supply glut.
Russian President Vladimir Putin arrives in India for a visit pinned to a number of lucrative oil and gas deals.
The World Anti-Doping Agency is to investigate allegations made in a series of German TV documentaries.
But Australia's PM could survive poor poll ratings
A teenage boy dies and another is injured after a school minibus crash at Maesteg Comprehensive School.
QPR midfielder Joey Barton reveals a death threat he received while playing in France for Marseille.
Monaco's Princess Charlene has given birth to twin babies, Gabriella and Jacques, the palace announces.
In a novel marketing ploy, a Dutch bank has built a rollercoaster through a house that is up for sale.
The new Afghan president adds his voice to widespread condemnation of past CIA interrogation techniques, following a damning US report.
Data from the Rosetta probe suggests that water on Earth may not have come from comets, scientists conclude.
Activists apologise for any "moral offence" it has caused, after a publicity stunt on the ancient Nazca lines in Peru.
Tony Blair is summoned to appear before a House of Commons inquiry to be questioned about how his government dealt with paramilitary suspects.
The NHS would be "in dire straits" without migrant workers, one of the UK's senior economists Stephen Nickell tells MPs.
Trained interrogators believe the best intelligence comes from a friendly, logical approach, the BBC's Frank Gardner reports.