Another chance to see Click in Arizona, self-driving car capital of the world. We dive deep in to the technology to see how it works and how sometimes it fails with tragic consequences.
By Daniel Kraemer
By The Visual and Data Journalism Team
A photographer is confronted with the new reality of empty streets and closed clubs.
Ros Atkins explains how climate change is linked to the heatwaves in the US and Canada.
BBC Newsbeat goes on a road trip to meet young Americans from all sides to see what they think needs to be done to build bridges in their country.
The former US president is discharged from a Californian hospital accompanied by his wife Hillary.
By Daniel Thomas
Business reporter, BBC News
- Copyright: Reuters
The killing of MP Sir David Amess has highlighted a security dilemma for politicians across the globe.
Some of the BBC's international correspondents explain what the situation is like in other countries.
BBC South American correspondent Katy Watson says being an open, accessible people's representative in the major cities of Brazil - Sao Paolo and Rio de Janeiro - where wealth and inequalities are polarised, politicians are more likely to be flanked by bodyguards.
Brazil is deeply divided politically and President Jair Bolsonaro was stabbed during his leadership campaign.
Being an MP in India - the world's largest democracy - comes with a lot of privileges, a security detail is one of them, writes Vikas Pandey in Delhi.
In recent years, attacks on politicians have taken the form of ink-throwing and slapping.
But a number of politicians, including former PMs Indira Gandhi and Rajiv Gandhi, have lost their lives in violent attacks.
In the Netherlands, Dutch lawmakers do not hold surgeries and only a select few Dutch politicians, including the anti-Islam leader, Geert Wilders, have protection.
The prime minister, Mark Rutte, pictured below, has been seen cycling to meetings.Copyright: Getty Images