There were joyous celebrations in Nigeria when 21 schoolgirls were reunited with their families - more than two years after being kidnapped.Read the full story ›
Around 270 girls were taken from their school in Chibok in 2014. Dozens escaped in the initial melee but more than 200 are still missing.Read the full story ›
Several senior Boko Haram fighters have been killed by Nigeria's air force, with the group's overall leader believed to be among the dead.Read the full story ›
Amina Ali, the first rescued captive of more than 200 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram, expressed her desire to simply return home.Read the full story ›
Boko Haram has reportedly released a video appearing to show some of the Chibok schoolgirls kidnapped by the Islamist group.Read the full story ›
A second girl who was among 200 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram in a raid on the Nigerian town of Chibok has been freed.Read the full story ›
The girl - one of 276 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram in April 2014 - is now pregnant, according to a relative.Read the full story ›
Fifteen of the 219 Chibok schoolgirls, missing since being abducted by Boko Haram two years ago, have appeared in a new video released by their kidnappers as 'proof of life'.
Lined up for the camera the girls confirm their names in the footage which is believed to have been recorded on Christmas day last year and is being used as part of negotiations between Boko Haram and the Nigerian government.
- Video report by ITV News' International Affairs Editor Rageh Omaar.
A look at the key moments in the timeline of events surrounding the abduction of 219 still missing Nigerian schoolgirls by Boko Haram.Read the full story ›
The Nigerian government has "not done enough" to find the 219 schoolgirls who were kidnapped by Islamist group Boko Haram more than two years ago, according to Amnesty International.
Speaking in the wake of the release of a new video appearing to show 15 of the still missing girls the rights group said authorities needed to "step up" its actions to try and locate the kidnapped students.
A spokeswoman for Amnesty International told ITV News: "The Nigerian government now needs to really step up its attention in terms of identifying and tracking where these girls have been, where they have been over the past two years and where they are right now."