The latest stories from the World section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 14 min 10 sec ago
US federal agents arrest more than 90 people and shut down 16 underground labs making illegal steroids and other performance-enhancing drugs.
The last woman who makes a cloth that cannot be sold
Gang violence in El Salvador left 907 people dead last month, a level of bloodshed unseen since the civil war of the 1980s, police say.
NHS staff will be offered exercise classes in a bid to keep them fit and in work, NHS England's chief executive is set to announce.
Pictures show how researchers at a remote Russian weather station have become trapped by a hungry pack of polar bears.
The US Olympic Committee (USOC) names Los Angeles as the US bid city for hosting the 2024 games after Boston drops out.
Australia selector Rod Marsh warns that an umpire could be killed unless the no-ball rule is changed.
The four finalists in New Zealand's public competition to design what could be the country's new national flag are revealed.
Hundreds of migrants have been protesting outside a major railway station in the Hungarian capital after police sealed off the terminal to stop them travelling through the EU.
Renewed fears over growth in China hit global markets, with the Dow Jones closing down 468 points.
US President Barack Obama has treated a crowd of people to cinnamon buns during a visit to a coffee shop in Alaska.
Manchester United say they were not at fault for the collapse of goalkeeper David De Gea's move to Real Madrid.
Lebanese police forcibly remove a group of protesters from the "You Stink" movement who occupied the environment ministry.
Second seed Roger Federer races past Argentina's Leonardo Mayer in 77 minutes to reach the second round of the US Open.
Hundreds of migrants are stranded outside a major railway station in Budapest after police seal off the terminal to stop them travelling through the EU.
Premier League football clubs break the summer transfer window spending record, according to analysis from Deloitte.
The BBC's Tomi Oladipo speaks to a group of Kenyan domestic workers who say they faced abuse - including physical assaults and rape - at the hands of their employers in Saudi Arabia.
And Then There Were None is named the world's favourite Agatha Christie novel in a poll to mark the 125th anniversary of the author's birth.
New weapons and old armies to be put on display
A mother and her four children, who were believed to be travelling from London to Syria, are detained in Turkey.