The latest stories from the News front page section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 1 month 1 week ago
US police in Philadelphia are trying to find a man who fired into an Asian food store and wounded three people on Tuesday night.
Theo Leggett looks at high-tech solutions to traffic problems, including a car that folds itself to fit in a smaller space.
Footage filmed in Newlyn shows the extent of flooding in towns in west Cornwall on Thursday.
Two long-lost engines from Apollo-era rockets have been hauled from a depth of more than 4km in the Atlantic Ocean.
The Met office has warned of significant snow across much of the UK.
A new zip wire is opening in Gwynedd, designed to carry people at speeds of more than 100mph (161km/h).
Hailstones as large as eggs cause casualties and property damage across China's southern provinces.
A map tracing the "oldest light" in the sky has been produced by Europe's Planck Surveyor satellite.
Every lunchtime at Howard of Effingham school in Surrey, seagulls wreak havoc on the playground, dive-bombing students and scavenging for rubbish.
Why are there so many stories about monsters? From dragons to vampires and aliens, we have always told stories about scary mythical creatures.
School Reporters from Woolwich Polytechnic School in London have persuaded Henry Winkler, aka The Fonz, to dance the azonto with them.
In a special film for BBC News School Report, Ola, Leila and Alice travel back to the decade of legwarmers, neon and Rubik's cubes and ask whether it was better to be a teenager in the 1980s or now.
The European Space Agency has released picture that could shed new light on the origins of the universe.
A new £350m shopping and leisure development in Leeds has opened its doors for business.
Doctors at the Basra maternity hospital in Iraq have told the BBC that they have seen a 60% rise in birth defects since 2003.
As the home of London 2012 gets transformed into the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park, a building where the likes of Usain Bolt worked out is set to become an academy.
The BBC's Religious Correspondent Robert Pigott walks through the stages in the Archbishop of Canterbury's enthronement service.
Authorities in Chile are investigating why thousands of prawns were washed up on a beach in the coastal city of Coronel, covering it with a layer of pink.
Palestinians tell the BBC's Jon Donnison how they feel about the US president's visit to the West Bank.
As an official apology is issued to people affected by Australia's forced adoption policy between the 1950s and 1970s, some of the women who had their babies taken describe their pain.