The latest stories from the Home section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 8 min 31 sec ago
How we destroyed the animal we most admired
How to survive 25 years of prostitution and start living
The business case for a key project to help "rejuvenate" Stranraer estimates the jobs it creates could come at a cost of about £200,000 each.
A new panel set up to review proposed school closures overturns a decision by a Scottish council to shut schools in its area.
Why do African presidents insist on calling themselves doctors?
Will Apple Music kill Spotify?
Aftermath of Tunisia shootings continues to lead many papers, while the hot weather and Greek debt crisis also make headlines.
An abandoned ashram in the Indian town of Rishikesh has become a must-see stop for Beatles fans.
A paedophile priest was able to flee the country after a police officer tipped off the Catholic Church in Birmingham about an inquiry, a sex abuse victim claims.
A young designer based in London has developed a hand tool that he hopes can change the way craftsmen and women work.
Too many patients are dying following emergency bowel surgery, experts who have done a comprehensive audit warn.
Hundreds of schools are being told to raise their exam results, under plans announced by the education secretary.
The US says it will resume security assistance to Bahrain, despite criticism from some human rights groups.
Britain's Liam Broady does not expect his thrilling first-round victory at Wimbledon to heal a rift with his father.
A DJ who underwent gender reassignment is returning to mainstream radio after a year-long break.
England captain Steph Houghton says her team's World Cup semi-final against Japan is the biggest game in English women's football history.
A car bomb attack strikes the Yemeni capital of Sanaa, causing an unknown number of casualties, officials say.
What not to miss on day two in SW19
Imen Kechiche Guiga was working in her office near the hotel reception when the Tunisia beach attack violence erupted, she saw the gunman and was injured by grenade fragments.
Does history change all at once? June 2015 certainly had its singular historic moments - but almost all were the outcome of long-term forces and long-fought battles, say Nick Bryant.