UK inflation rises at its fastest rate for 40 years in the year to April, jumping to 9% from 7%.
Met Police confirm an unnamed man has been released on bail until mid-June pending further enquiries.
The trial has been set up by the family of Natasha Ednan-Laperouse, who died after eating a sandwich.
Fans have been urged to be club "ambassadors" when the Glasgow team plays Eintracht Frankfurt.
Johnny Depp's lawyer has accused Ms Heard of being "the jealous one" in the ex-couple's marriage.
International recruitment hits record high with nurse leaders warning about sustainability of trend.
Flight data reportedly indicates someone in the cockpit made the China Eastern Airlines jet crash.
Pat McCarthy says there are not enough staffed tills for those who struggle with self-service machines.
The Prince of Wales says he will listen on the issue of the treatment of the indigenous community.
A UK study says record-breaking temperatures in NW India and Pakistan are now 100 times more likely.
The Queen's surprise appearance at London Paddington station also make Wednesday's front pages.
Kathy Wrethman, from Australia, has finally come face-to-face with the man who saved her life.
BBC Eye investigates the disappearance of Sophia Huang Xueqin, a high-profile feminist journalist who kick-started China’s #MeToo movement.
The singer thanks a primary school that named one of its classes after him.
The 51-year-old completed the 36-hour challenge, beating the previous record by two hours.
The parents of one Buffalo victim want to know what's being done to prevent another mass shooting.
Huw Davies seemingly loved the views of Cardigan Bay, but not the birds who were there as well.
Hillary Clinton and Catherine Zeta-Jones have shared it, and Gareth Bale is involved this year.
Dan hosted his final edition of BBC Breakfast this morning, six years after joining the programme.
The monarch made a surprise visit to Paddington station, ahead of the opening of the much delayed train line.
The couple originally thought the device, found in the river in Knaresborough, was a gas cannister.
The classes are a small act of defiance after the Taliban banned most teenage girls from education.
A movement of online extremists targets innocent people in shooting rampages that follow a similar blueprint.
Australians go to the polls on 21 May, for the country's first election since 2019.
The Italian rock band relive the highs and lows of becoming a global success after winning Eurovision.
The government "got Brexit done" by agreeing the Northern Ireland Protocol, but the row around it isn't over.
A growing number of young people are getting into crypto trading - despite the risks.
Ministers have been talking about Northern Ireland taxation, trade and solar panels.
Carlos Alcaraz is seen as "the best player right now" in men's tennis - can he land his first Grand Slam at the French Open?
Student's host says many young Ukrainian women are offered rooms "with basically sex as payment".
England recall their all-time leading wicket-takers James Anderson and Stuart Broad for the first two Tests against New Zealand.
Liverpool boss Jurgen Klopp says the title is "not likely but possible" after their 2-1 win at Southampton sends it down to the final day.
Police arrest a man after Sheffield United captain Billy Sharp was assaulted by a fan at the end of their Championship play-off final second leg at Nottingham Forest.
Russian gymnast Ivan Kuliak is given a one-year ban for wearing a national war symbol on the podium at an event in Qatar in March.
Barcelona’s Alexia Putellas tells the story of her rise through the game before her team face Lyon in Saturday's Women's Champions League final.
Rangers have climbed from the troughs of Scotland's fourth tier to the summit of Europe as they prepare for an historic final, writes Tom English.
Ivan Simoroz's home was hit by Russian bombs, killing six members of his family - days later he returned to work.
The UN says almost 13 million people have fled their homes since the Russian invasion of Ukraine.
A pregnant woman fleeing a bombed maternity hospital was targeted by a Russian disinformation campaign.
As Ukrainian fighters are evacuated from the Azovstal steelworks, how Russia has closed in on the city.
Mikhail Khodarenok gives a rare insight saying the military operation in Ukraine can only get worse.
Quentin Sommerville and cameraman Darren Conway visit the edge of Izyum, where Russians forces are concentrated.
A Ukrainian beauty blogger's trolls ordeal and sweets driven all the way from Somerset to Ukraine.
Turkish President Erdogan accused the Nordic nations of harbouring terrorists wanted by Ankara.
Following Russia's invasion of Ukraine, Finland and Sweden have applied to join Nato.
Western nations have imposed severe sanctions on Russia over its invasion of Ukraine.
The BBC's Sarah Rainsford investigates the killing of civilians in a summer camp in Bucha, Ukraine.
Russian forces make little progress but more war crimes are uncovered.
Europe is desperately seeking alternative sources of gas after Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
Public support helped push Kalush Orchestra and their song Stefania on to win with 631 points.
The expulsion of Russian officials from Western capitals shows how the spy conflict is intensifying.
Moscow has a history of falsely accusing its enemies of attacks that could be defined as war crimes.
Russian forces making slow progress around Ukraine's eastern Donbas region amid strong Ukrainian resistance.
The incident, captured on video seen by the BBC, is being investigated as a suspected war crime.
India has been under pressure to distance itself from Russia over Ukraine, including reducing defence ties.
The government has launched two schemes to let Ukrainian refugees come to the UK.
1. How to say no to pointless meetings. The corporate world loves meetings. For employees whose schedules are chock full of them, the sentiment is more complicated: Every hour dedicated to discussing work is time spent not actually doing it. While breaking the cycle of too-many meetings can feel daunting - especially if you’re not the boss - it is possible.
2. The Queen’s Speech. This year’s speech contained details of almost 40 proposed bills. These included a Public Order Bill, to grant the police more powers to stop protesters blocking roads and other infrastructure; a Media Bill, to privatise Channel 4; a Genetic Technology Bill, to enable more gene editing of plants and animals; and a Transport Bill, to create a state-run agency to simplify and improve UK railway services. The Government plans to give councils the power to force landlords to rent out empty shops. It also said that it would overhaul the Human Rights Act – to give more democratic oversight to the “expansion of the rights culture” – and introduce a Brexit Freedoms Bill, to make it easier to amend and repeal retained EU laws. The Guardian
3. No plans for an emergency budget. The National Institute of Economic and Social Research says rising food and energy bills could cause a further 250,000 households to “slide into destitution” next year, taking the total number in extreme poverty to 1.5 million. The think tank has called for a boost to benefits of £25 a week, and a one-off payment of £250 for the poorest households. A No. 10 source said there were no plans for an emergency budget. Rather than making big changes to tax and spending plans, ministers were considering various ways they might ease the cost of living by tweaking regulations – they might, for instance, require vehicle owners to only get MoTs every other year. BBC
4. The most popular day of the week. The middle child of the workweek is finally getting its chance to shine. Wednesday has overcome the indignity of its “hump day” phase and turned into the most popular day of the hybrid workweek — 46% of office workers were at their desks on Wednesdays in March, The Wall Street Journal reports. You might alternatively know it as Wellness Day, Whiskey Wednesday or Woof Day (for dog owners), as employers and neighbouring businesses roll out all the stops for workers who’ve left their homes. Mondays, by comparison, drew an attendance rate of just 35%. When is the best day to work in the office? Let us know in our latest poll.
5. The benefits of a brisk walk. A lifetime of brisk walking can knock years off a person’s biological age, a study has found. Researchers at the University of Leicester examined genetic and other data on 400,000 adults, with an average age of 57, included in the UK Biobank. Around half reported walking at an average pace, classed as three to four miles per hour; one in 15 walked at a slow pace (less than 3mph); and four in ten said they were brisk walkers (more than 4mph). The researchers found that faster walkers, regardless of how much they exercised, had longer telomeres – the “caps” at the end of chromosomes that protect them; these shrink over time and are regarded as a strong marker for biological age. The difference in telomere length between the fastest and slowest walkers was said to be equivalent to 16 years of age-related difference. Daily Mail
6. Our next meeting is at Tesco. What if your desk was next to the baked beans and tinned tomatoes? That could be the reality as Tesco has announced a deal with flexible office operator IWG. Starting at its New Malden location in London, the supermarket chain will offer 30 co-working spaces, a meeting room and 12 private desks. It's part of a boom in non-traditional working spaces, with property firm JLL estimating that by 2030 as much as 30% of the UK office market could be flexible working spaces. These new offices join other community spaces that have sprung up on high streets around the country to replace stores that closed during the pandemic. Metro
7. The rise of the silent meeting. Many organisations know that employees sometimes fear speaking up in meetings, while others may just prefer to stay quiet. Research shows that the same two people can monopolise the entire hour of a six-person meeting – making it impossible to have fruitful discussions that span a wide variety of viewpoints. This is why the "silent meeting" has become so popular. It requires participants to stay silent for a certain amount of time, allowing them to add questions and comments to a document for later discussion. It, in essence, allows everyone to be heard. Editor
8. Oil giant overtakes Apple. Apple has lost its position as the world’s most valuable company after it was usurped by Saudi Arabian oil and gas producer Aramco. The oil giant traded near its highest level on record yesterday, reaching a market capitalisation of about $2.4 trillion (£1.9 trillion), while the iPhone maker fell 4.4% in New York to $147.53, for a valuation of $2.3 trillion. 'Even if the move proves short-lived and Apple retakes the top spot again”, the role reversal “underscores the power of major forces coursing through the global economy”. The Telegraph
9. Jubilee pudding announced. A lemon and Swiss roll amaretti trifle will be the official pudding of the Queen's Platinum Jubilee celebrations. The dessert – made with layers of lemon curd and custard, St Clement’s jelly, a mandarin coulis, and amaretti biscuits – was inspired by the lemon posset served at the Queen’s 1947 wedding to Prince Philip. Jemma Melvin, who made the dish, won the nationwide competition to craft a new pudding to commemorate the Queen’s 70-year reign. Some 5,000 people, aged between eight and 108, entered the baking challenge. BBC
10. The bottom line. Should smacking be illegal in the UK? NSPCC revealed that more than two-thirds of adults in England say that physically disciplining a child, for instance by smacking them, is wrong. 64% would like England to follow Scotland, and more recently Wales, in making smacking children a crime; by removing the defence of “reasonable punishment”. Daily Mail
Dan hosted his final edition of BBC Breakfast this morning, six years after joining the programme.
Within a week, Sean Dilley was told in two Tesco stores he wasn't allowed to take in his guide dog.
Hull's Roy Gelder had not seen John Peach since the pair parted at the end of World War Two.
The prime minister described the EU as being "over-zealous" in its application of the post-Brexit trade arrangements.
A host of stars including Tom Cruise, Katherine Jenkins and Omid Djalili were also in attendance.
Melanie Barratt wants to become the first blind woman to cross the English Channel solo.
Sam Ryder met Eurovision commentator Graham Norton backstage and the two shared a hug.
The business secretary says it would be "self-defeating" if the EU went into a trade war.
The stone helped guide allied pilots into wartime airfields in use in Belfast during the war.
Aimee says the book will help her son understand why he "should be proud" of his heart surgery scar.
Eurovision host Rylan Clark tells us what to watch out for on Saturday night.
A student inspired by a BBC TV show about 19th Century lesbians wears Victorian clothing full-time.
Ros Atkins explains why the issues surrounding a key part of the UK’s Brexit deal with the EU are not resolved.
Des Paul Lee from Derbyshire died unexpectedly while on holiday in Spain.
Residents on Anglesey, in Wales, are split on the proposals for a new nuclear reactor on the island.
Ahead of the final on Saturday, the BBC put Sam Ryder's Eurovision knowledge to the test.
The monarch has mobility problems and has had to cancel a number of recent public appearances.
Jemma Melvin from Southport, Merseyside made the official pudding for the Queen's Platinum Jubilee.
Willow's parents drove her to hospital and were told she should not have been moved due to her injuries.
The Queen was absent from the State Opening of Parliament for the first time in 59 years.
The You, Me and the Big C presenter is receiving end-of-life care at home for bowel cancer.
At the age of 13 Luke woke up in horrific pain and a decade on his condition is still undiagnosed.
The levelling up minister says the cost of living issue does not require an emergency budget.
Michelle is the only girl to win gold in the UK's 10 categories of World Maths Day Global Challenge.
Prince Charles stands in for the Queen for the first time to open a new session of Parliament.
How a meal while Covid restrictions were in place became a political headache for Sir Keir Starmer.
The Labour leader says he will stand down if he is fined over the so-called Beergate allegations.
Stars of the small screen gather in London to celebrate the Bafta TV Awards 2022.
Staff at a £14m recycling facility help manually sort through 85,000 tonnes of waste each year.