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BBC News - News Front Page - UK Edition 

Abuse victims 'want Woolf to quit'

Victims' groups are expected to tell child abuse inquiry officials that Fiona Woolf should step down as its head as concerns about her suitability persist.

'Do more' to tackle aid corruption

The UK government is not doing enough to tackle "petty corruption" in countries to which it gives aid, a report by a scrutiny body says.

Person missing after fireworks blaze

One person remains missing after a major blaze in a Stafford fireworks factory that also leaves two people needing hospital treatment.

RBS reserves £400m for currency probe

Royal Bank of Scotland has set aside £400m to cover costs into possible manipulation of the foreign exchange market.

Alcohol 'should have calorie labels'

Alcohol should have a calorie content label in order to reduce obesity, according to public health doctors.

ChildLine seeing more suicidal children

More children who have talked about killing themselves are contacting ChildLine for help, the counselling service says.

Lavish praise 'does not help pupils'

Teachers who try to encourage low-achieving students with lots of praise could harm their learning, claims research into classroom tactics.

Russia-Ukraine deals secures EU gas

Russia will resume gas deliveries to Ukraine this winter in a deal brokered by the European Union, which will also safeguard supplies to EU countries.

Burkina Faso leader 'to stay on'

Burkina Faso's President Blaise Compaore says he will stay in power for a year under a transitional government, despite violent protests.

Charity warns US on Ebola quarantine

Charity Doctors Without Borders warns some mandatory US state Ebola quarantine measures are having a "chilling effect" on its work.

Labour pledge to boost English buses

Ed Miliband will promise that a Labour government would grant cities and regions greater powers to improve bus services across England.

Independent review of Ofsted urged

Ofsted is in urgent need of an independent review in light of concerns about its objectivity and reliability, say local government leaders.

VIDEO: Wine vs doughnut: The hidden calories in booze

Alcohol should have a calorie content label in order to reduce obesity, according to public health doctors.

VIDEO: The makeshift 'protection' for Ebola

The BBC's Anne Soy reports from Ghana, where health care workers in one hospital serving Liberian refugees have had to use rain coats instead of proper protective gear against Ebola.

VIDEO: Inside a haunted house in Louisiana

It's Halloween and nowhere is it celebrated more than in the US. The BBC Pop Up team went behind the scenes at one of America's scariest haunted houses in Baton Rouge.

VIDEO: Stars glow at Interstellar premiere

The stars of Christopher Nolan's much-anticipated Interstellar praise its "ambition" at the film's European premiere.

VIDEO: Tower poppies artist hails volunteers

The artist behind a project to place almost 900,000 ceramic poppies around the Tower of London says he is surprised and happy that so many people have "taken it to heart".

VIDEO: Westminster and Whitehall ghost tales

Giles Dilnot guides viewers towards some Westminster spirits they may want to investigate, or avoid, over Halloween.

VIDEO: Inside India bank robbers' tunnel

Indian police are hunting for thieves who tunnelled into a bank and fled with valuables worth hundreds of thousands of dollars.

VIDEO: You behind the pillar, you're on camera!

Do not adjust your set, as the BBC fails to adjust a camera in the Edinburgh newsroom which has a mind of its own.

How much can UK campaign hurt IS?

The UK has signed up to limited strategic military action in Iraq against Islamic State - and there are questions over its ability to do much more, says Jonathan Marcus.

Fashion challenge for Apple's Ive

Can Apple design guru Jony Ive turn the smartwatch into a hit?

New Nato boss on challenges ahead

With most Nato members intent on cutting defence spending, Mark Urban asks the alliance's new chief Jens Stoltenberg how he can stop it becoming an association of broken promises.

VIDEO: What happened to TV cameras in court?

It has been one year since TV cameras started rolling in the Court of Appeal. But what has happened since? Legal Correspondent Clive Coleman investigates.

The price of peace in Colombia

As peace talks between the Colombian government and Farc rebels enter their third year, Vanessa Buschschluter asks what a peaceful Colombia would look like.

VIDEO: Quarantine fuels US political row

BBC News looks at how the battle against Ebola has become a political football - in 60 seconds.

Labour 'wipeout' and Ebola threat

Labour "wipeout" in Scotland, the continuing threat from Ebola, and claims UK aid is fuelling bribery make the headlines.

A WW2 technology 'Plan B' for GPS

Technology developed during World War Two is to be used as a back-up for GPS in ports across England and Scotland.

Newt flesh fungus 'brought by pets'

A skin-eating fungus threatens salamanders and newts across Europe, and probably arrived on pet amphibians imported from Asia.

Murray seals World Tour Finals place

Andy Murray books his place at the World Tour Finals with an emphatic victory over Grigor Dimitrov at the Paris Masters.


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