The building in Aberdeen shut in August because of the flooding but £10,000 has been raised for repairs.
Business leaders on the Scottish islands call for more to be done to improve infrastructure.
Vietnamese police officers found Connor Leslie about 20 hours after he went missing in Hanoi.
Aberdeen City Council says the facility in the Altens area of the city is "Scotland's most advanced".
The accident happened on Riverside Drive in Aberdeen at the Wellington suspension bridge, causing rush hour delays.
The yacht, with one man on board, was brought ashore with the help of the Macduff lifeboat crew.
Police said crack cocaine, heroin and money was seized on the unclassified Auchiries to Wellbank road near Hatton, and in the Hilton area of Aberdeen.
Stirling maintain their dominance at the top of League Two, while Peterhead are winners away to Clyde.
Aberdeen winger Scott Wright signs a contract extension to stay at Pittodrie until the summer of 2021.
A selection of your pictures of Scotland sent between 13 - 20 October.
Animals were transported from as far away as the north east of Scotland to the Neolithic site in Wiltshire.
The warning comes as the Spanish government moves to reassert control over the region's authorities.
Shinzo Abe has promised strong "counter-measures" against Pyongyang after a decisive election win.
The American Muslim is an active FBI agent who befriends key figures plotting jihadist attacks.
The election was seen as a referendum on President Macri's agenda of pro-market economic reforms.
The eight-year study finds infant sea creatures will be especially harmed by more acidic oceans.
The three-year-old went missing after her father sent her out of their home at 3am as punishment.
The US secretary of state was speaking on a visit to Saudi partly aimed at curbing Iran's influence.
Central government says the polls are unnecessary but they are permitted under the constitution.
John Craig says he was initially "followed" before making his way to safety in Australia.
Import ban on Roquefort, Brie, Danish Blue, Gorgonzola and Stilton to be lifted immediately.
About 140,000 employees will face random testing for explosives in a security crackdown.
The storm brought floods and mudslides, leaving over 90 injured and hundreds of flights cancelled.
But politicians named in the investigations of murdered blogger Daphne Caruana Galizia stay away.
South Koreans say they have been reassured by the country's show of military might.
Hundreds of homes in west Japan were flooded.
Berlin sees protests against the far-right Alternative For Germany days before they enter parliament.
Nemo, Emmanuel Macron's black labrador-griffon cross, made his presence felt at the Elysee.
It's filling the hole left by the disappearance of the traditional building concierge.
The five living former US presidents have raised more than $31m (£23.5m) for victims.
Spanish Foreign Minister Alfonso Dastis was speaking to Andrew Marr about the Catalan referendum.
French TV was filming the president chatting with junior ministers when Nemo stole the scene.
Competitors performed acrobatics from heights of up to 27m (89ft) in Chile.
Owners in Denmark have a six month wait if they want to feed their recently deceased horse to wild animals.
Residents fed up with a two-hour drive to buy fuel decide to take matters into their own hands.
Grape the penguin became an online star after he "fell in love" with a cardboard cut-out in his enclosure.
Data show the top leader has overseen a clear-out of officials not witnessed since the days of Mao.
In the run-up to the Day of the Dead, Mexicans parade through their capital dressed as skeletons.
One of the Chibok girls freed in May tells how a diary was kept of some of their three years in captivity in Nigeria.
After being driven out of Raqqa, there are concerns jihadists could return home to carry out attacks.
The prime minister has meandered through previous crises but that won't work now, says Tom Burridge.
The father of double-entry bookkeeping wrote the definitive guide in 1494.
The great naturalist tells our science editor David Shukman why he'll never tire of his work.
Megan Westwood describes what happened as families were moved to safety.
Secret filming shows a reporter buying drugs and illegal goods advertised on a classified ads site.
Reality TV star Gemma Collins was presenting the award for best TV show when she fell.
Holly, 15, and 13-year-old Oliver, are among the young people being honoured at BBC Radio 1's Teen Awards.
Wages are at their lowest level since 2006 when inflation is taken in to account.
Tommy was abused in a care home as a boy. Now, at 81, he's making up for the childhood he never had.
Jamie Pye, from Norfolk, says his work with horses helped him deal with the condition.
Shadow foreign secretary Emily Thornberry says the scenario is "a serious threat" to Britain.
Storm Brian has hit the UK with gale-force winds and high seas - closing roads and causing flooding.
Lydia Unsudimi teams up with Sian Green-Lord to put on a fashion show at De Montfort University.
Data shows Oxbridge is moving backwards in elitism terms, so what do Oxford and Cambridge students feel?
Angelika Trabert's won 24 medals - six at the Paralympics. When not riding, she works as an anaesthetist.
Norfolk and Suffolk Police sent plain clothes cyclists out in Norwich and Ipswich.
Paul Grover lost hundreds of thousands of pounds; now he's at a rehab centre for gambling addicts.
For cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy, losing their hair can be an extremely difficult consequence.
Carys Crow said she felt unable to sing after the attack at Ariana Grande's concert in May.
BBC 100 Women go undercover on the Tube with British Transport Police officers catching offenders.
Machete attack victim Ninsiima is given prosthetic arms made by Salford University students.
The state of politics means there is no need for The Thick of It, and it would be "beyond sitcom territory" to produce Veep currently, says Armando Iannucci.
Lord Heseltine tells BBC Newsnight that the more unpopular Brexit becomes, the higher the probability of a Labour government.
Kit Harington on why Game of Thrones is so great, and his special connection to the Gunpowder Plot.
In light of the "Me Too" campaign, we asked men who work in the City of London about how they'd respond if they saw sexual harassment.
James Bartholomew argues welfare states have proved incompetent at helping the most vulnerable.
Jeremy Corbyn speaks to the BBC after meeting EU negotiator Michel Barnier in Brussels.
Transport for London said it was "idiotic behaviour" which "will not be tolerated".
The bird has been known to pursue postal workers delivering to houses in Long Stratton, Norfolk.
17 years after His Dark Materials, Philip Pullman reads from La Belle Sauvage: The Book Of Dust Volume One.
An ambulance worker and a police officer give graphic descriptions of verbal and physical assaults by the public.
Sir Tom Jones says he 'felt terrible' after being propositioned early in his career.
Fire crews used a bendy rod with a camera on it to find the dog who was 3m (9ft) deep.
Ex-England player criticises how the inquiry into former Lionesses boss Mark Sampson was dealt with.
Kids Company founder Camila Batmanghelidjh defends the work of her defunct charity.
Tom Karen found fame after he designed the Raleigh Chopper bike.
Priti Raichura and seven-year-old daughter Sia take the BBC through their Diwali preparations.
Footballer Eniola Aluko tells a parliamentary inquiry that a request from the FA's chief executive was "bordering on blackmail".
Akshay Ruparelia set up his business from his bedroom during his A-level exams.
Writer and broadcaster Anna Raeburn had an illegal abortion in 1965 when she was 21.
Basking sharks prefer Britain's western waters and are not usually found off the east coast.
Amy Johnson - known as "Grandma" - has celebrated her 110th birthday.
Was the length of PMQs partially down to the number of times the Speaker put MPs in their place?
One woman was told to "move her fat arse" while out running alone.
Eddie Hall showed off his strength by bench pressing BBC Breakfast's Dan Walker.
Max Whitlock MBE becomes a Doctor of Science at Anglia Ruskin University.
Caitlin Perry says a real living wage at the National Assembly makes a difference to her lifestyle.
Kate, 19, wants to challenge people’s perception of beauty.
NI Waiting lists: A woman who has been waiting for treatment says she feels like a prisoner in her own home.
European Parliament President Antonio Tajani says the UK government is 'not realistic' about the amount of money the UK will have to pay to the EU.
Britain faces the highest rate of terror attacks in the last 30 years, the head of MI5 tells the BBC.
Some 245,000 homes and businesses were left without electricity in Ireland alone.
Looking back at Crimewatch as the BBC show is axed after 33 years.
Dashcam footage showed the 28-year-old driver leaving the road to avoid a queue.
Rental costs in Cambridge make it hard for people to buy their own homes, according to one couple.
Artists including Antony Gormley and Tracey Emin donated works for surviving families.
The 70-year-old children's franchise has been revamped for the latest TV series.
1. Island life suits children. Orkney and Shetland have been identified as the best places in Britain to raise a family. This year’s children’s quality of life survey from Halifax ranked Orkney first for the third year in a row based on factors including school spending per public, class size and academic results. Shetland ranked second, Craven in North Yorkshire was third and the Western Isles came fourth. The Times
2. Could a single deep-sea wind farm power the world? A major new study, published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, has claimed that all of Earth’s energy needs could be met by a single massive deep-sea wind farm stretching across the Atlantic. The authors have calculated that a wind farm covering about three million square km (1.2 million square miles) of ocean - roughly the size of India - could theoretically be used to generate “civilisation scale power”, or 18 terawatts, humanity’s entire current energy needs. The Economist
3. Britain enjoying record number of tourists. The UK is attracting a record number of tourists, with nearly 40m people expected to have visited the country during 2017. VisitBritain, a tourist agency, predicts that overseas trips to the UK will increase 6% to 39.7m with spending up 14% to £25.7bn this year. With Brits holidaying at home in record numbers, in the form of ‘staycations’, tourism is worth £127bn annually to the economy. Daily Mail
4. IMF says taxing rich does not hit growth. The International Monetary Fund has published analysis suggesting that Western countries would not damage growth if they increased taxes for the top 1% of earners. Labour, which has proposed a new 45% tax band for those earning more than £80,000, said the statement shows that fairer taxes are needed in the UK. The Independent
5. Mockingbird novel removed from Mississippi schools. To Kill a Mockingbird has been removed from a Mississippi school's reading list because it was making "people uncomfortable". School administrators in Biloxi made the decision to withdraw Harper Lee's American classic about racism from the 8th grade curriculum after receiving complaints about the language in the book. The 1960s novel has sold 30 million copies worldwide. Daily Mail
6. Speeding drivers could soon receive life sentences. Drivers who cause death by speeding, street racing or using a mobile phone may be handed life sentences under new legislation. Ministers are also exploring the possibility of a new charge of causing death by dangerous cycling after a series of incidents involving bikes. Justice Minister Dominic Raab said the government had "taken a long hard look at driving sentences" after receiving 9,000 replies to a public consultation. The Guardian
7. End to raw sewage on train tracks. Train toilets will no longer empty directly onto the tracks by the end of 2019, Network Rail says. There are still around 500 carriages in the UK that do exactly that. “You quickly learn to turn your back and close your mouth when you’re trackside and a train is passing. As I know first hand,” said Network Rail boss Mark Carne. Metro
8. Online dating crimes rise dramatically. Reported crime related to online dating increased by 382% between 2011 and 2016. Last year, 676 incidents were reported to police. Of these, 106 were sexual crimes and 240 were violent attacks. Sky News
9. The bottom line. The price of a handshake and a backstage photo with singer Ed Sheeran reportedly costs £3,400. A “VIP package” with Britney Spears costs £1,900; Rihanna’s fans need only fork out £757. Sunday Express