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BBC News - World

Israel says it will investigate the shelling of a school in Gaza sheltering displaced civilians - an attack which prompted US and UN condemnation.
Rescue workers in western India worked through the night to locate survivors of a landslide that has claimed at least 21 lives and buried some 40 homes.
Argentina has defaulted on its debt - for the second time in 13 years - after last-minute talks in New York with a group of bond-holders end in failure.
Drug-resistant malaria is spreading in South East Asia, and has now reached the Cambodia-Thailand border, according to a study.
The US House of Representatives has passed a resolution authorising a lawsuit against the president for allegedly exceeding his constitutional powers.
Liberia's government announced it is closing down all schools across the country and deploying troops to stop the spread of the deadly Ebola virus.
Malaysian and Dutch leaders to meet later to discuss securing full access to the crash site of MH17 in eastern Ukraine, two weeks after the plane went down.
At least 20 people are killed after a landslide buries more than 40 houses and leaves up to 200 people trapped in a village in western India.
Nato is poorly prepared for an attack on a member state by Russia, a group of MPs warns in a report.
Profits at Samsung Electronics fall 20% in the second quarter, hurt mainly by a slowdown in smartphone sales and a strong Korean currency.
At least six people have been killed in a suicide bombing at a college in northern Nigeria's biggest city, Kano, witnesses say.
A major span between New York City and New Jersey will be getting safety fence designed to prevent suicides, after an increase in deaths this year.
A US vehicle passenger is "shaken up" after an axe flew off the back of a lorry on a motorway and crashed midway through a windshield, police say.
The Louvre in Paris calls in the pest controllers after picnickers in the museum gardens encourage an infestation of rats.
The US economy grew by 4% in the second quarter, according to a preliminary reading by the US Department of Commerce, beating expectations.
A cross-party group of US senators introduce a bill aimed at reducing sexual assault on university campuses.
The US imposes travel restrictions on Venezuelan government officials it says are linked to human rights abuses during recent protests.
Julio Grondona, president of the Argentine Football Association, dies in Buenos Aires at the age of 82.
At least 34 people have reportedly died in a stampede in Guinea, during a concert marking the end of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan.
Cameroon's President Paul Biya sacks two senior army officers at the forefront of the battle against militant Islamist group Boko Haram, state radio reports.
Chinese authorities step up security in parts of Xinjiang after dozens were killed or injured in the region's worst violence for months.
Head coach of Australian Athletics Eric Hollingsworth has been suspended for publicly criticising the team's star hurdler Sally Pearson.
The French government says it has evacuated French and British nationals from Libya, as battles rage between government forces and militias.
Big backlash as women told not to laugh in public.
At least 35 bodies are reportedly recovered from a military base that was overrun by Islamist-led militias in the Libyan city of Benghazi.
A row over Israel prompts Turkey's PM Erdogan to return an award he received in 2004 from the American Jewish Congress.
Immigration and customs staff feel unprepared to deal with people arriving in the UK with possible Ebola infections, union leader warns.
Firefighters remained at the scene overnight of a devastating fire that destroyed part of Eastbourne Pier.
Manchester United's US owners will pocket about $150 million by selling more of their shares in the club on the New York Stock Exchange.
Bank of America's Countrywide unit must pay $1.3bn for selling defective home loans to US government mortgage lenders, a New York judge rules.
Airbus says the market for commercial aircraft is "still very strong" despite a wave of order cancellations.
England move closer to levelling the series against India with another dominant display on day four of the third Test.
Everton sign Belgian World Cup striker Romelu Lukaku from Chelsea for a club record fee of £28m.
Greg Rutherford adds Commonwealth gold to his Olympics long jump title as England move top of the medal table in Glasgow.
Work on the eighth series of US sitcom The Big Bang Theory is delayed, as its cast members fight for higher salaries.
Paramount Pictures apologises over a Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles poster featuring the characters jumping from an exploding skyscraper alongside the release date of 11 September.
Movie directors including Quentin Tarantino and JJ Abrams lead an attempt to save the last Kodak factory that manufactures physical film stock.
Scientists have been aware of Ebola since the mid-1970s, but so far no vaccine or cure has been developed.
In his book Tiki Pop, Sven Kirsten describes how Tiki bars and cocktails became a welcome escape for Americans in the 1950s and 1960s.
The BBC's Dougal Shaw tests out a digital bracelet designed to help people avoid getting too much sun exposure.
The BBC's Tulip Mazumdar reports from south-east Guinea, where the Ebola outbreak first started in March 2014.
Two women had a narrow escape when they were nearly hit by a freight train on a bridge in Monroe County, Indiana.
A burst water main on Los Angeles' iconic Sunset Boulevard has caused flooding at the University of California, Los Angeles, local officials say.
Nitin Srivastava reports from the barricaded town of Saharanpur where the situation remains tense.
Sarah Palin, the former governor of Alaska and 2008 US vice-presidential candidate, has launched a subscription-based online television channel.
Life on the Ebola front line
The shadowy leader behind stunning rise of the Islamic State
Just what are the dangers of the Streisand effect?
The Mexican women helping migrants survive their perilous journey
The figure clad in black, walking across the US
The secret button on prosthetic legs and other facts
Your experiences of going out for meals on your own
US Vogue's first African American cover girl 40 years on
How can firms defend themselves against irate reviews?