Hocine Aït Ahmed, in exile since 1966, is laid to rest in his birthplace
This account of the tumultuous events of 1956 is vivid and fast-moving, but the bigger picture is absent
Rumours of a mysterious clique seizing control of the country are causing jitters throughout North Africa
The video is titled 'Meeting at Dabiq', referring to the location of a supposed final battle between 'crusaders' and 'believers'
While the war with Isis rages just 25 miles away and the threat of kidnap is all too real, Iraq's gold medal-winning female cycling team continues to ride its own race. Cathy Otten hits the road with them
No one's done much to help the residents of James Turner Street in Birmingham, now forever rechristened Benefits Street, thanks to Channel 4's controversial new documentary series. Despite – or maybe because of – the Twitter death threats, accusations of betrayal and media uproar, which followed its first broadcast, Channel 4 has defied calls for the series to be pulled. Did it hope this second episode would change some minds?
Algeria international struggling to make an impact at the San Siro
Paul Aussaresses was a French army general who in the final years of his life dispassionately revealed the torture techniques he employed during the Algerian war for independence and defended them as appropriate measures in the modern age of terrorism. Aussaresses spent nearly his entire career in the service of his country's military. He was described as a hero of the Second World War and fought in the French Indochina War before being posted to Algeria at the outset of the anticolonial rebellion there in 1954.
Defending Klaus Barbie, he sought to emphasise what he saw as French collaboration with the Nazis
Although forever identified with Algeria and its former colonial ruler France, Henri Alleg was originally a Londoner, his Russian Jewish grandparents having fled the poverty and pogroms of the 19th century to install themselves in the East End.
Two prisoners will be transferred out of the controversial prison to Algeria if plans go ahead
Military rule would be more like the silly junta who took over after Mubarak
Ali Kafi, who died on 16 April at the age of 84, led Algeria for two years after the 1992 military coup that aimed to stop Islamists from winning a national election. Kafi led the High Committee of State from 1992-94 during the opening years of Algeria's bloody civil war with Islamic extremists. His rule followed the assassination of Mohammed Boudiaf, who was briefly president after generals forced Chadli Benjedid to resign. The civil war lasted more than a decade and cost 200,000 lives.
The future of the Middle East probably lies with the likes of Rachid Taha.
A senior Islamist leader has “probably” died in fighting in the mountains of northern Mali, the French military said today.
DNA samples taken but Western experts say it is unlikely sworn enemies would be killed together