Picture post: Kenya, canoeing and Tweeture love
Everyday, BBC World Service reporters and programme-makers are out and about all over the world doing what they do best - telling stories.
Here are just a few recent highlights.
Documentary maker Nina Robinson is in Kenya recording for Assignment. She meets these women who talk to her about the issues important to them - abortion, child marriage, equality and access to business loans.
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Nina is in the country to learn about anti-gay attitudes. In Kenya, homosexuality is illegal.
She discovers that the anti-gay "message" is bringing Christians and Muslims together. Here, a preacher shakes hands with a Sheikh.
The programme will also deal with drug problems. This man calls himself Prophet Rasta. He says he has been in the drugs industry for the past 14 years.
World Football is in Rwanda to visit a special refugee camp. FC Barcelona donated $100,000 (US) for various projects. In this picture, Barcelona club president Joan Laporta presents Rwandan sports minister Joseph Habineza with a Barca shirt.
The visit caused quite a stir - children crowded around every window to watch the presentation ceremony.
Elsewhere, One Planet's Mike Williams heads to the water for a spot of canoeing.
No such high-adventure this time, though - aside from the occasional inquisitive duck.
It wasn't all so serious, though. Digital Planet's commentator Bill Thompson met Tweeture - an interactive alien that requires hugs, kisses, movement (which is can detect via GPS tracking) and most importantly many tweets in order for it to feel looked after. Rather like Bill himself, actually.