Kate Adie presents tales by the BBC's foreign correspondents from Cairo, Thessaloniki, Vukovar, Stockholm and the Indonesian Spice Islands.
In this edition, rumours and conspiracy theories swirl around Egypt; the Greeks fed up with being criticised for attitudes towards Europe; businessmen and environmentalists squabble over the River Danube in Croatia; how love, trolls and goblins help in the shaping of Swedish government policy and musings on the folly of empire from half way up a volcano in Indonesia.
Lyse Doucet in Cairo reflects on some of the rumours and conspiracy theories swirling around Egypt as the country waited for the election result.
The price of EU membership
In Greece, Manuela Saragosa meets some citizens who feel misunderstood by other European nations.
Nick Thorpe in Croatia explains why opinions are divided over plans to straighten out the course of the river Danube.
In Stockholm, Jo Fidgen says not cheating the state is one of the secrets behind Sweden’s successful welfare model.
World's oldest clove tree
In the Indonesian Spice Islands, Simon Worrall finds an extraordinary tree, half-way up a volcano.
Forcing the Danube to go straight
The world's oldest clove tree
Kate Adie's Memorable Moments from FOOC
How to be a foreign correspondent
Pick of From Our Own Correspondent