Also in the programme: Prime suspect arrested after fatal shootings on a tram in the Dutch city of Utrecht; and the Speaker of the British House of Commons says the UK government can't keep bringing the same Brexit legislation back before legislators, causing further headache for Theresa May's government who were expected to do precisely that later this week.
(Photo: This handout picture taken and released on 18 March 2019, by the Mission Aviation Fellowship shows people on a roof surrounded by flooding in an area affected by Cyclone Idai in Beira. Credit: Rick Emenaket / Mission Aviation Fellowship / AFP)
Also on the programme: we will profile the Iranian major general, Qassem Soleimani, feted in Iran and vilified in the west; and New Zealand continues to come to terms with the shock and sadness of the killing of 50 Muslims inside a mosque last Friday.
(Photo: Anti-terrorism police are at the scene. Credit: EPA)
Also in the programme: Policing videos of violent acts of terror on Facebook; and inside a high-security detention centre housing IS fighters.
(Picture: A man pauses next to a New Zealand flag hung amongst flowers and tributes to the victims of Friday’s gun attack, 17th March 2019 in Christchurch, New Zealand. Credit: Carl Court/Getty Images)
Also on the programme:The Philippines officially withdraws from the International Criminal Court ; and as a university bribery scandal hits the headlines in America, should the land of opportunity be getting failing grades for its college admissions system?
(Photo: Women comfort each other at a vigil for victims of the mosque attacks in Christchurch, New Zealand. Credit: Carl Court/Getty)
Also on the programme: Five years after Russia annexed Crimea NATO tells us it was part of a grander plan of Russian expansionism; and the app that helps parents with a terminal diagnosis record messages for their children - but should all parents do it as a precaution?
(Photo: New Zealand Remembers Victims Of Christchurch Mosque Terror Attacks. Credit:Dianne Manson/Getty Images)
On Newshour, we will ask how far has white supremacist hate speech developed into a global movement that threatens extreme violence. And can anything keep the messages of hatred off the web?
(Photo credit: EPA)
Also in the programme: how North Korea evades sanctions and skipping school for the climate.
(Picture: Christchurch mosque shooting: Armed police officer patrol following a shooting at the Masjid Al Noor, Christchurch, New Zealand. Credit: European Photopress Agency)
Also on the programme: international donors pledge seven billion dollars at a UN conference for the victims of Syria's bloody conflict; and how mathematics most famous number has gained more than thirty one trillion extra digits.
(Photo: PM May. Credit: PA)
(Picture: UK Prime Minister Theresa May in parliament. Credit: Getty Images)
Also in the programme: President Trump says all Boeing 737 MAX aircraft are being grounded pending the investigation into the deadly crash of an Ethiopian Airlines jet; and a new study says that death metal music sparks joy rather than violence.
(Photo: Pro Brexit, Leave demonstrators protest with placards in Westminster. Credit: Mike Kemp/In Pictures via Getty Images)
Also on the programme: we’ll look at the decision by the governor of the US state of California, to place a moratorium on state executions; and look at sex abuse in the Catholic Church -- the third most powerful official in the Church, Cardinal George Pell, has been sentenced to 6 years in prison for sex offences against children.
(Photo credit: AFP)
Also in the programme: All operations of the Boeing 737 MAX have been suspended in EU airspace pending an investigation into Sunday's fatal crash of an Ethiopian Airlines jet.
(Photo: MPs gathered in the House of Commons in London on 12 March 2019. Credit: PRU/AFP)
Also on the programme: we will hear from young Syrian refugees about their daily struggle in Lebanon's sprawling camps; Newshour team be reporting from North Carolina about a statue that symbolises the divided legacy of the Civil War; and a report on the risk posed by massive solar storms.
(Photo Credit: Getty Images)
Also in the programme: the latest on the Ethiopian Airlines plane crash, and what can our eyes tell us about our chances of contracting Alzheimer's disease?
Image: Algerian students shout slogans as they demonstrate with national flags outside the Main Post Office in the centre of the capital Algiers. Credit: Ryad Kramdi / AFP / Getty Images.
crash site, the airline said in a statement.
Also in the programme: Iran's Rouhani visits Iraq; and Brexit fighters in the UK's north-east
(Picture:A photo shows debris of the crashed airplane of Ethiopian Airlines, near Bishoftu, a town some 60 kilometres southeast of Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. Credit: AFP/Getty Images)
Also on the programme: Western-backed Syrian forces have launched an attack on a Syrian village where members of the Islamic State group have been holding out -- we hear form a journalist on the ground; and president Abdelazia Bouteflika of Algeria has returned home after having tests in a hospital in Switzerland as protests continued over his plans to run for a fifth term in office.
(Photo: Relatives waiting at Jomo Kenyatta International Airport, Nairobi, were devastated by the news. Credit: Reuters)
Also in the programme: Separatist militants kill nine police officers in Myanmar’s Rakhine State; and protesters rally against Russian government plans to isolate the country’s internet service form the rest of the world.
(Picture: Ethiopian Airlines CEO Tewolde Gabremariam at the crash site of flight ET302. Credit: Ethiopian Airlines)
Also in the programme: A British pro-Brexit cabinet member assesses the chances of an exit deal being approved by the UK parliament; and the cult of personality in Venezuelan politics.
(Image: Donald Trump and Kim Jong-un. Credit: EPA)
Also: On International Women's Day, former Australian Prime Minister, Julia Gillard says stop telling women to "lean in" and instead change the way the world works; and we hear from Iran's first female surfer.
(Photo: A young woman holds a banner reading "Free Algeria" as Algerian protesters demonstrate in Algiers on March 8, 2019. Credit: Ryad Kramdi/Getty Images)
Also in the programme; Russia's parliament passes a group of laws to police the internet - and why Greenland's melting ice could be a global climate emergency.
(Photo: Algerian lawyers stage a protest march against candidacy of President Abdelaziz Bouteflika for a fifth term. Credit: Getty Images)
Also in the programme: Venezuela orders German ambassador to leave; and Newshour's Tim Franks is in Detroit in Motown's studio A.
Picture: Huawei Rotating Chairman Guo Ping speaks during a press conference in Shenzhen, Guangdong Province, China, 07 March 2019. Credit: EPA/STR
Also on the programme: We hear the assessment of a former CIA operative on the satellite images of rocket launch sites in North Korea; and the rap video launched as part of the annual Communist Party conference in China.
Also in the programme: Human Rights Watch alleges the Iraqi authorities of torturing children believed to have fought for IS; and we hear from the step-daughter of President Daniel Ortega of Nicaragua who accuses him of historic sexual abuse.
Picture: This file photo taken on April 8, 2012 shows two North Korean soldiers standing guard in front of the Unha-3 rocket at at the Sohae Satellite Launch Station in Tongchang-Ri. Credit: AFP/Getty Images.
Also in the programme: China's premier has unveiled tax cuts to boost the slowing economy; and we hear from people in Caracas who strongly support Venezuelan president Nicholas Maduro.
Picture: A man poses as he displays his hand and face painted with messages during an HIV/AIDS awareness campaign on the eve of World AIDS Day in Kolkata, India, November 30, 2018 Credit: REUTERS/Rupak De Chowdhuri/File Photo.
Also in the programme: we hear from Yemen - where our reporter has been travelling with Saudi troops through areas cleared of Houthi rebels; and Shawkan, Egyptian photojournalist released after five years in prison.
(Photo Juan Guaido. Credit: Reuters)
Also in the programme: Twenty three die as tornados blast through Alabama; and Algeria's ailing president, Abdelaziz Bouteflika, has pledged to quit within a year if he wins next month's election.
Picture: Venezuelan opposition leader and self-proclaimed acting president Juan Guaido leaves his hotel in Salinas, Ecuador on March 3, 2019. Credit: RODRIGO BUENDIA / AFP)RODRIGO BUENDIA/AFP/Getty Images.
Also on the programme; What may await Juan Guaidó on his return to Venezuela? The end of South Korean and US war games and what it may mean for the future of the Korean peninsula.
Also on the programme: why has the president of the Democratic Republic of Congo said he wants to free all political prisoners? And; the giant statues on Easter Island are eroding much quicker than previously thought.
Image: U.S. President Donald Trump speaks during CPAC 2019 in National Harbor, Maryland. Credit: Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images.
Also in the programme: The US ambassador to London, Woody Johnson, says Britons are being fed myths about American food; and a new cuisine catches on in Albania.
Photo: Sergei Skripal's home on 2nd March 2019 in Salisbury, England. The nerve agent Novichok used to poison him a year ago was traced to the door handle of his home. Credit: Getty Images
Also in the programme: Crowds have gathered on the Indian side of the border with Pakistan to welcome back a captured Indian fighter pilot; and Cardinal Pell is to appeal against his child sexual abuse conviction on the grounds that the jury relied too much on a single source of evidence.
(PHOTO: Algerians protesting against a possible fifth term for President Abdelaziz Bouteflika. CREDIT: EPA)
Also in the programme: US and North Korean leaders end their summit with no agreement; and the Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu faces fraud and bribery charges.
(Photo: Indian Border Security Force soldier patrols along the India-Pakistan border; Credit: European Photopress Agency)
Also in the programme, we ask what next for India-Pakistan relations after an announcement that the pilot captured by Pakistan is to be released on Friday. We also speak to Professor Nicholas Fisk, who led the team that cared for the mother of the world's second known case of semi-identical twins.
Also in the programme: India/Pakistan tensions and Ukraine's Eurovision woes.
(Picture: Michael Cohen testifies before the House Oversight and Reform Committee. Credit: European Photopress Agency)
Also on the programme: Nigeria’s President Muhammadu Buhari has won a second term in office, but not everyone accepts the results. Professor Anthony Kila of the Centre for International and Advanced Professional Studies in Lago discusses what he makes of the election result. We also get the latest from Hanoi, where America's President Trump is meeting North Korea's Kim Jong-Un.
Also coming up: Peru's vice minister of Foreign Affairs discusses the on going stalemate in Venezuela and we meet Bonyah Ahmed, whose husband, an atheist blogger, was murdered before her eyes by a group of men with machetes in Dhaka four years ago. She herself was seriously injured in the attack.
(Indian Muslims shout anti-Pakistani slogans as they celebrate the Indian Air Force strike. Credit: AFP/ Panthaky)
Also in the programme: Pakistan condemns an Indian airstrike targeting a militant camp on its territory, and is it right to allow 16 year olds into the British army?
Image: Cardinal George Pell arrives at County Court in Melbourne. Credit: Michael Dodge/Getty Images.
Also in the programme: we will meet some of the North Koreans who have made their homes in Japan; and the leader of the opposition Labour Party in Britain, Jeremy Corbyn, says he will now back a second referendum if his party's preferred Brexit deal fails in parliament.
(Photo: Demonstrators clashed with Venezuelan security forces at the borders of Colombia and Brazil. Credit: EPA)
Also in the programme: Why poachers are threatening Botswana's thriving elephant population. And we hear about a night of surprises at the Oscars.
(Photo: An opposition supporter shares bread near the Simon Bolivar bridge on the borderline between Colombia and Venezuela. Credit: REUTERS/Edgard Garrido)
Also on the programme: A Sudanese opposition leader recounts being beaten by security forces, and why the price of dinosaur fossils is going up.
Picture: Supporters of the Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaido take part in a rally in Caracas; Credit: REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins.
Also in the programme: how Syrian refugees are working with lawyers in Germany to build a war crimes case against the Assad regime; and how thieves are ruining the very fabric of the Portuguese capital's artistic heritage!
(Photo credit: Getty Images)
Also in the programme: Millions of Nigerians vote in delayed presidential and parliamentary elections. And remembering Stanley Donen, the last of the great directors of Hollywood's Golden Age.
(Picture: Humanitarian aid truck on fire after clashes between opposition supporters and Venezuela's security forces on the border line between Colombia and Venezuela. February 23, 2019. Credit: Reuters/Marco Bello)
Also in the programme: Venezuela's self-declared interim president Juan Guaido says he will bring US aid into the country today; and the RnB singer R Kelly has been charged with ten counts of aggravated criminal sexual abuse.
(PHOTO: Nigerian president Muhammadu Buhari (L) and his opponent Atiku Abubakar cast their ballots. CREDIT: Reuters / AFP)
Also in the programme: gunmen in northern Mozambique have attacked a convoy of vehicles belonging to an American oil and gas company, and why FIFA has banned Chelsea from signing players in the next two transfer windows.
Image: People attend 'Venezuela Aid Live' concert. Credit: Raul Arboleda/AFP/Getty Images.
Also in the programme: the Nigerian president has urged people to go out and vote in Saturday's delayed elections. And China is introducing regulations designed to stop gender discrimination in the workplace.
Also in the programme: The world's biggest bee has been re-discovered after decades thought lost to science, and why Nestlé and other companies have pulled their advertising from Youtube.
Image: Pope Francis delivering a speech at the summit. Credit: Reuters.