The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 5 min 49 sec ago
A minute's silence is to be held across the UK at midday to remember the 38 people killed in the Tunisian beach attack a week ago, including 30 Britons.
A gene therapy has stabilised and slightly improved cystic fibrosis in some of 136 patients in a trial.
The NHS lags behind other countries when it comes to preventing unnecessary hospital admissions and improving survival rates, a report suggests.
International comparisons are notoriously difficult with healthcare - different models and variable data quality can complicate the task. But Nuffield Trust and the Health Foundation have had a bash.
Malaysia says it wants to set up an international criminal tribunal to prosecute those suspected of having shot down flight MH17.
A tongue-in-cheek plan to move the entire population of Hong Kong to Northern Ireland is revealed in newly released National Archives files.
Airbus has signed a deal for its second factory in China, further expanding its growing relationship with the world's second largest economy.
Energy customers on pre-payment meters have been paying an average of £226 a year more than they would have done on the cheapest direct debit tariff, Citizens Advice says.
High-speed video reveals how insects take to the air
A major report warns that life in the seas will be irreversibly changed unless CO2 emissions are drastically cut.
The way children sniff different aromas could form the basis of a test for autism, suggest researchers in Israel.
Dire predictions of the state of public finances in Greece can be found in Friday's papers, along with exhortations to observe the minute's silence in memory of the victims of the Tunisia massacre.
Phil Walsh, coach of the Australian Football League's Adelaide Crows, is knifed to death at his home, police say, and his son is under arrest.
James Johnson, who was paralysed in Afghanistan, is using an exoskeleton to walk again as part of a pioneering programme.
The former chief constable of Northumbria Police claims senior male officers in the force treated her differently because she was a woman.
The BBC's Justin Rowlatt asks why India has still not published a vast survey of women and children carried out by the government in Delhi and the UN.
The High Court in Edinburgh is due to hear legal arguments from the families of victims of the Lockerbie bombing.
Australia debates cigarettes in jail after riot
Vehicle design students at the Royal College of Art have been re-imagining the kind of cars that will be possible in an era of driverless transport.
How Africa's games makers plan to make it big