What next for the ANC as its chuckling, charismatic and divisive leader Jacob Zuma departs? Kate Adie introduces correspondents' stories and insights from around the world.
In South Africa, Andrew Harding looks back on President Zuma's time at the top of his party and his country.
Joanna Robertson soaks up the seasonal spirit in Rome amid complaints about corruption, mafia collusion, a mangy municipal Christmas tree and a Christmas market with no stalls.
Tim Hartley reports from Hong Kong as Beijing tries to blow the final whistle on protesting football fans who dare to disrespect the national anthem.
Alexa Dvorson explores why all is not well in Bhutan, land of Gross National Happiness.
And at an art gallery in Budapest, Nick Thorpe is reminded of both the censorship imposed by Hungary's former Communist rulers and the paradoxical freedoms granted to its people.
Hindu nationalism in India, making money in war-torn Yemen and family drama in Uzbekistan. Kate Adie introduces correspondents’ stories from around the world. It’s 25 years since Hindu mobs destroyed the Babri mosque in Ayodhya; Mark Tully was there and asks whether it really did mark the end of secularism in India, as was claimed at the time.
Bethan McKernan finds that business is booming in Yemen for the tribal leaders, arms traders and khat dealers who know where to look.
Peter Robertson dissects the rise and fall of Gulnara Karimova who was once seen as her father's favoured successor as president of Uzbekistan.
Katy Watson explores the complex history and geography of the word ‘America’ – should it be used to refer to a country, a continent, two continents?
And Hannah King joins the British soldiers training the Somali National Army.
The Final Indignity
Stoicism, good humour and palpable tension as Rohingya Muslims flee Myanmar to Bangladesh. Kate Adie introduces stories from correspondents around the world.
Justin Rowlatt finds mixed emotions among Bangladeshis about the refugees arriving from across the border.
Tim Whewell reports on the women and children left behind as the so called Islamic State’s self-declared caliphate crumbles.
Sally Hayden explores how an outbreak of fake news and misinformation is making it harder to stop the spread of the plague in Madagascar.
Jonah Fisher tours the tented camp that has reappeared in the centre of Kiev – last seen before the revolution in 2014.
And Bill Law tries his best not to talk politics as Canadians gather for the annual Grey Cup football match or Canada’s Grand National Drunk as it’s often known.
From Our Home Correspondent 19/11/17
Mishal Husain presents pieces on a Devon pub admired by Prince Harry, why the future for local papers matters, executive pay and a moment of truth for a woman with breast cancer.
Versions Of Reality
Is this the end of the Mugabe era? Kate Adie introduces correspondents' stories from around the world.
“Which version of reality would you like to read today?” Andrew Harding is asked as he’s offered a selection of newspapers in Zimbabwe.
Gabriel Gatehouse has been reporting on conflict for more than a decade but the plight of the Rohingya in Myanmar has affected him like no other.
Caroline Bayley finds a surprising splash of red in a grey Moscow suburb – a strawberry firm turning a profit, not from harvesting fruit but producing houses.
Bethany Bell hears memories of the largest forced migration in European history – of the ethnic Germans made to leave their homes following the Second World War. Their stories have often received little international attention - overshadowed by the crimes of the Nazis.
And Clive Myrie has fulfilled a childhood dream – that of visiting Yemen. But the architectural wonders he longed to see have been disfigured by bullets and bombs.