Incomes for those of working age are still below pre-crisis levels, according to research by the Institute of Fiscal Studies (IFS).
The UK government says it is selling its 40% stake in the cross-Channel train operator Eurostar to an Anglo-Canadian consortium for £757.1m.
The UK Independence Party will not adopt "arbitrary" immigration targets, its leader pledges, having said net annual migration should be capped at 50,000.
Broadcaster Paul Gambaccini backs a 28-day limit on the use of police bail after saying he was the victim of a "witch-hunt".
An ex-Royal Marine has become the first Briton to be killed while fighting with Kurdish forces against Islamic State in Syria, the Kurdish militia says.
Two Australian drug-smugglers are transferred from Bali to another Indonesian island where they are due to be executed by firing squad.
The government's financial management of Kew Gardens is a "recipe for failure", a Select Committee report warns.
While university leaders want to keep £9,000 fees, a lecturers' union survey shows that vice-chancellors are earning up to £623,000 per year.
The Energy and Climate Change Committee has warned that a government scheme to keep the lights on could lead to unnecessarily high energy costs.
Adults catch real flu about once every five years, while children get it every other year, scientists calculate, based on a field study in China.
Scientists work out the body mass of the superb Stegosaurus specimen recently put on display at London's Natural History Museum.
The BBC has spent 29% less on stars earning more than £100,000 a year over the past five years, an independent review reveals.
Wednesday's front pages carry stories on the ramifications of the Oxford abuse case, money laundering via London properties, and a budgetary prediction.
The killing of Boris Nemtsov adds to the growing sense of unease about dark undercurrents in Russian politics, says Bridget Kendall.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu rocked the Capitol, says Jon Sopel, but will his "chutzpah" be for good or bad?
Antony Jenkins speaks out as Financial Conduct Authority finalises clampdown plans for traders.
Hillary Clinton relied exclusively on a personal email account during her time as secretary of state. Is this the kind of "unforced error" that could puncture her air of inevitability?
After the murder of a young Turkish woman generates massive protests, four expert witnesses discuss whether life is getting worse for women under President Erdogan.
BBC News asks whether coffee really is healthy after a study appeared to show that moderate consumption may help people avoid heart disease.
What measures will be needed for the UK to meet Nato targets for defence, writes Prof Malcolm Chalmers, of security think tank the Royal United Services Institute.
It is time for the Kremlin's opponents to stop jostling for primacy and let the Russian people take the lead, writes Konstantin von Eggert.
Sony unveils an upgraded version of its PlayStation virtual reality helmet, which it says will go on sale in the first half of 2016.
After being jilted three times, a man who tried to auction his ex-fiancée's honeymoon place finally finds a holiday partner.
Christian Benteke's late penalty hands Tim Sherwood his first points as Aston Villa manager with a win over West Brom.
Stuart Broad says claims England are "playing with fear" are wide of the mark despite a poor start to the World Cup.
Hull City manager Steve Bruce says his confrontation with Gus Poyet was "grown men acting like a couple of children".
An athlete is investigated for a possible doping ban breach after posting pictures on Facebook of him running with Mo Farah.
New York Giants' Steve Weatherford and former NFL player Sidney Rice want their brains to help research into injuries.
Ukraine's central bank sharply raises interest rates from 19.5% to 30% in an effort to curb inflation and prop up its beleaguered currency.
Workers will display a "measured response" to pension reforms while worrying they have not set aside enough for retirement, a survey suggests.