The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 20 hours 56 min ago
A law forcing communications firms to keep details that could help identify criminals using the internet is being planned by the home secretary.
Are food foragers 'annoying' or unfairly maligned?
The Philippines marks the fifth anniversary of its worst political massacre, as Amnesty warns the trials risk becoming "a mockery of justice".
Doubts grow that Monday's deadline for a deal on Iran's nuclear programme will be met at talks in Vienna, as negotiators admit "big gaps" remain.
Eider ducks on Northumberland's coastal areas are being harmed by people feeding them fish and chips and bread, a wildlife expert warns.
The QEII Conference Centre and the Civil Service Club are among four London landmarks that Labour says could be sold off to reduce the deficit.
The writer who foresaw the rise of the totalitarian state
Tunisia is set to hold its first presidential election since the 2011 "Arab Spring" revolution that triggered uprisings across the region.
Snowfall in the north-eastern US subsides, but there are now warnings of serious flooding from melting snow as temperatures rise.
The consular service provided by the UK Foreign Office sometimes falls short of what the public "can legitimately expect", a report by MPs says.
Home Secretary Theresa May tells Desert Island Discs she felt "battered and bruised" after denying MPs a vote on the European Arrest Warrant.
Tony Bellew beats Nathan Cleverly on points to gain revenge in front of his home crowd in Liverpool.
Trends of the past week, relived in 60 seconds
The dangerous beauty of the Himalayas
Staff cuts and bed shortages are leaving mental health services "under unprecedented strain", says the nurses' union.
It should be easier to remove the degree-awarding powers of universities that fail to meet academic and consumer standards, a report by Which? says.
The retreat that has hosted Indian pilgrims since the Crusades
Parents who refuse to vaccinate their children against polio
Concerns over pressures on hospital casualty departments and ambulance services trouble some papers, while others have their eye on proposals for tax cuts.