Share your stories and experiences.
The debate over the wearing of the traditional Muslim burka entered Westminster yesterday when David Cameron said he didn't think a women wearing a full veil could be an effective teacher.
His comments came after a Muslim teacher was barred from a school's open day in Blackburn yesterday for refusing to remove her veil and have reignited the debate about just how free a woman is to wear what she chooses.
Lucy Seigle went to meet two Muslim women with differing views on the issue. Fatima, a British Muslim, explained that it's her personal choice to wear a burka, she does not believe she is oppressed.
But Yasmin Alibhai-Brown, a Muslim and a journalist, told Lucy that some women are forced to wear the burka. She believes that the Koran does not state that women should cover their whole faces.
Should schools allow teachers to wear full-face veils? Share your stories and experiences.
Should the MMR jab be compulsory? Share your stories here.
The MMR vaccine was going to make measles, mumps and rubella a thing of a past, but the jab has been surrounded in controversy.
Measles is now on the rise and the government are proposing to make MMR compulsory. Anita Rani investigated if compulsory vaccination could be a solution and how parents might feel about losing the choice.
See also: MMR, NHS info.
And: MMR, BBC info.
The NHS says: "Some years ago, there were many stories in the media linking MMR with autism. These caused some parents to delay their child's MMR immunisation or not to have it at all resulting in outbreaks of measles. However, independent experts from around the world have found no credible scientific evidence for such a link and there is now a large amount of evidence showing that there is no link."
Should the MMR jab be compulsory? Did you allow your child to be vaccinated? Share your stories and knowledge here.
Graffiti - vandalism or modern art? Let us know your thoughts.
Spraying graffiti in public places is seen by many as anti-social behaviour.
But recently graffiti art has developed into a popular and profitable scene.
The growing global popularity of artists like Banksy has seen sales of graffiti art rise in the last year.
For The One Show, Cerrie Burnell visited a gallery in Bristol where Banksy is currently exhibiting. His work has gone from appearing on street corners to selling for hundreds of thousands of pounds.
But what about the graffiti on property, bus stops and public toilets across the UK? Should this be seen as art? The cost for removal across the UK is claimed to be as much as £27 million.
Graffiti: Is it art or vandalism?
Share your stories below.
Tonight's One Show investigated why 'respect' is so important among some young people.
In the studio was Serena Samuels. Her brother Barrington Williams-Samuels (19) died protecting her as 17 bullets were fired from a sub-machine gun into her car.
Barrington was shot in the head during the attack opposite the Palace Pavilion nightclub in Clapton, East London, on 2 January 2006.
Police are still investigating Barrington's murder, if you know any information relating to this case, charity Crimestoppers can be contacted on 0800 555 111.
What is respect?
Why is the concept of 'respect' so important to some young people? Share your stories and knowledge below.
Share your views and stories here.
Forty years after the introduction of the Equal Pay Act, women in the UK still earn on average 23% less per hour than men.
In her film about equal pay, Heather Rabbatts, Deputy Chairwoman of Millwall football club told us about the government's Equality Bill. If it makes into law, it will force larger companies to reveal the difference between what they pay men and women.
The theory is that it's secrecy that allows companies to pay men and women different rates.
"Most women earn less because of their lifestyle"?
In the film, Heather encountered differing views. Hospital housekeeper Mo Reid believes that transparency is essential. She won a fight for more money after finding out how much men in comparable roles were earning.
But former Conservative MP Edwina Currie opposes the bill. She insists it's only natural that there's a pay gap between men and women. She believes that the bill will not benefit women, but will add to red tape hindering businesses.
Edwina: "Most women earn less because their lifestyle and their life choices are rather different. The ones who take time out to look after their children are going to find that when they come back into the job market that they're coming back at a lower level than the chaps who've stayed there. It follows as the night follows day that they're not going to earn as much."
See also: Equalities.gov.uk - equal pay questionnaire on right of page.
Is it secrecy that allows companies to pay men and women different rates? Or are there other issues that need to be addressed? Should your workplace reveal your pay? Share your stories here.
On Saturday, our Majesty the Queen celebrates her official birthday. As is traditional she'll also be revealing the list of people who will be receiving honours.
But, as Gyles Brandreth told us, an honour isn't always welcomed by those who are offered it.
Gyles spoke to filmmaker and food critic, Michael Winner, who declined an OBE in 2006 for services to the police.
Michael believes that the honours system is tarnished. He says, "it's [the system] operated by dimwits... with people handing out awards to their friends. Anyone that puts credibility on these stupid honours is somewhat deranged".
Journalist Eve Pollard has a different view. She accepted an OBE in 2008 for recognition of her work in media and broadcasting industry. Eve believes that the honours list is an opportunity for many unsung heroes to be recognised for their hard work.
So what do you think? Do honours still mean something? Should they be accepted or rejected? Share your stories.
Add your thoughts to the debate here.
Will you still be eating tuna? Share your stories with us here.
Lucy Siegle has been asking whether we should still be eating tuna fish.
Recent documentary The End of the Line has highlighted overfishing - especially the plight of the bluefin tuna. It's on the brink of extinction.
The tuna in your sandwiches is more likely to be the more common skipjack variety, rather than the endangered bluefin. But even catching skipjack impacts on the bluefin population, as they are caught in nets alongside each other.
Big food companies have been announcing that they're opposed to overfishing and will no longer use nets, instead switching to using tuna that's only been caught by the less wasteful pole-and-line method.
According to The End of the Line, changes to fishing methods cannot come too soon. If we continue fishing as we are now, says the documentary, we will see the end of most seafood by 2048.
Which fish are from well-managed, sustainable stocks?
Charity the Marine Conservation Society has more info here.
See also: The Marine Stewardship Council.
Is tuna off your menu? Or will nothing come between you and your favourite fishy sandwich filling? Share your stories with us here.
Click here to submit your embarrassing story.
Tonight on the show Dr Sarah Jarvis will be looking at the science behind the emotion of embarrassment, and our reactions to potentially embarrassing situations.
Adrian and Christine would like to hear about the most embarrassing situation you've been in. The best of your embarrassing stories will get a mention on tonight's One Show.
Please keep your stories short and clean. We are a family show after all! Adrian and Christine can only read out a couple of lines.
Please mention your first name and location in the comment if you'd like it to be read out.
Click here to submit your embarrassing story.
You may also like: Watch The One Show Web Show.
And: Play our fun games and tests!
It's been a gloomy day for grey squirrels. The newspapers have reported that Prince Charles wants them exterminated in order to save our native red squirrels. The One Show's own human-sized red squirrel visited the Prince's official residence earlier today, to show its support for the Prince's views.
There's also support for Charles among many conservationists; they say the greys spread disease and are a threat to woodland because they strip bark from trees.
But not everyone is convinced that a mass cull is the best way to control grey squirrels. The Royal Society for the Protection of Animals has said that exterminating entire populations of greys would be very difficult and could cause unnecessary suffering.
Grey squirrels are now often familiar visitors to our trees and gardens. Do you consider them a friend or a foe?
Should grey squirrels be culled? Share your views and stories here.
Guests Ruby Wax, Trisha Goddard and Nick Ferrari debated the merits of reality tv.
Last Saturday saw the final of the third series of reality TV show Britain's Got Talent. It drew 19.2 million viewers at its peak.
The programme has shot Susan Boyle to global fame. But after she lost out to dancers Diversity in the final, she was admitted to a London clinic to be treated for exhaustion.
It's the latest reality TV story to hit the headlines, and while this style of show is attracting huge numbers of viewers it's unlikely to be the last.
Has reality TV gone too far? Is it time to abolish the format? Or maybe you're a reality TV fan? Do you believe it can be a positive influence? Share your views and stories here.
For The One Show, Tim Harford has been looking at the power of the weather forecast and its effect on the British economy.
For example, Bournemouth's tourism chief has blamed the Met Office's "inaccurate" forecast of thundery showers for poor trade on Bank Holiday Monday. He's said that the resort's seven-mile stretch of beaches lost 25,000 visitors as a result.
We've all got a weather tale - so share yours here. Has a faulty forecast cost you a fortune? Or maybe you've benefited when the weather forecasters got it wrong? Share your story here.
Also: Take a look at the BBC weather forecast here.