Jonathan Rugman has been Foreign Affairs Correspondent at Channel 4 News for more than a decade.
He reported from the revolutions and uprisings in Syria, Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Bahrain and has covered stories as diverse as Somalia's famine, the migrant crisis in the Mediterranean, corruption in world football and the Haiti earthquake. In 2016 he won a BAFTA for his reporting on the terrorist attacks in Paris.
He was previously the programme's Washington Correspondent and Business Correspondent and his reporting has won more than 10 awards. He is the author of "Ataturk's Children: Turkey and the Kurds" and previously worked on BBC Radio 4 documentaries and in Turkey for the BBC and The Guardian.
He says he was ousted in a “civic coup” – but his opponents have been celebrating a triumph for democracy – as Bolivia’s former president Evo Morales resigned after almost 14 years in power.
“The only thing I think about England is that it’s a chance to make money,” says a local fisherman. “Maybe there are many more opportunities and life is easier. If I stay here, I can’t make anything.”
Police are still working to identify the 39 people found dead in a refrigerated trailer in Essex, but it’s looking increasingly likely that most were Vietnamese. Our Foreign Affairs Correspondent Jonathan Rugman is in northern Vietnam, where several families say they fear their loved ones may be among the dead.
Donald Trump has described his decision to withdraw American troops from Syria as “strategically brilliant”, declaring that the Kurds he had abandoned were “much safer now” and were “not angels” anyway.
The UN has warned that Turkey could be “deemed responsible” for alleged summary executions that may amount to war crimes, while Britain has banned all new arms sales to Ankara, but has stopped short of putting a halt to shipments of arms already ordered.
Syrian troops have begun moving into Kurdish-held territory in the country’s north east, as Turkey and its allies continue their offensive, insisting they are countering an “imminent terrorist threat”.
The United States has warned that Turkey could face ‘very powerful sanctions’ – this after Turkey’s president Erdogan declared he would not stop the operation in Northern Syria no matter what anyone says.
With Turkey’s offensive, which it has called Operation Peace Spring, in full force, is there any chance the international community can have any influence on events on the ground?
Security forces in Baghdad have opened fire on hundreds of protesters, after a speech by Iraq’s prime minister failed to restore calm.
The murder of Jamal Khashoggi a year ago this week was the most depraved attack on a journalist in modern times.
All this continuing uncertainty over Brexit is spread right across Europe. In the Netherlands, businesses exporting to the UK are warning that long border delays could prevent fresh produce from getting to shops quickly, leading to empty shelves.
The National Crime Agency has announced that it has dropped an investigation into the source of businessman Arron Banks’s £8 million donation to the campaign group Leave.EU.
Boris Johnson abruptly pulled out of a joint press conference with the Luxembourg prime minister Xavier Bettel, amid noisy anti-Brexit protests.
There was some respite from the Brexit spotlight for Boris Johnson today, in the shape of Israel’s Prime Minister, Benjamin Netanyahu.
The official reaction from the European Union to the decision by the Prime Minister to suspend parliament for more than a month has been not to comment, but some politicians have reacted with disbelief. The European Parliament’s Brexit co-ordinator described the decision as “sinister”.