It’s been 12 months since the first issue of i went to press and the big stories have come thick and fast. Luke Blackall celebrates 365 event-filled days
Syrian security forces and some medical staff routinely abuse and torture injured patients suspected of participating in anti-regime activity, turning the country's state hospitals into "instruments of repression", Amnesty International claims in a new report.
Whether you're mourning the summer we never had – or want to escape the big chill ahead – Chris Leadbeater has the hottest spots for winter holidays
Crown Prince Sultan bin Abdul-Aziz Al Saud was heir to the throne of Saudi Arabia and for decades one of the most powerful personages in the oil-rich and centrally important Middle Eastern state. As his age, officially given as 81, indicates, he was a senior member of the Saudi gerontocracy.
Rescuers pulled a two-week-old baby girl alive from the wreckage of a collapsed apartment block today as they battled to find survivors from a earthquake in eastern Turkey that killed at least 432 people and left thousands homeless.
Revolutionary revival is mad, bad, but not dangerous enough
Grenade attack on Nairobi nightclub blamed on backlash by Somali militants
Corpses dumped in hotel garden in Sirte lead to calls for inquiry into human rights abuses
Victory for the rebels in Sirte justifies the responsible use of force sanctioned by the UN, but it will not work everywhere, every time
Kim Sengupta, in Misrata, reports on the wrangling over the fate of the former leader's body, while Jane Merrick looks at the potential threat posed by the only missing family member
UK-sponsored Security Council resolution puts pressure on Saleh to accept political deal
Around Tunis, locals are craning necks to study giant billboards that depict colourful cartoon characters going through a 12-step process.
Special Report: Kim Sengupta sees the body of the Libyan dictator
Mark Hughes tells Sam Wallace about 'autocratic' Mancini, his fury at being sacked by City, his relationship with Alex Ferguson and laughing at that Welcome to Manchester poster
Policy of 'leading from behind' is vindicated, but no one is applauding the President for it
Middle East Notebook