A disaster waiting to happen?
I'm still in a state of shock following the plane crash in Sao Paulo. How many times have I landed in the Congonhas airport, coming from Rio?
It was always a nervous arrival to the heart of the 15-million concrete jungle in Sao Paulo. As experts put it now, a disaster waiting to happen.
But no one really wanted that airport to close. It's so convenient, in the heart of Sao Paulo, you avoid all the traffic jams and the unpleasant journey from the main international airport.
Have you used the Congonhas airport in SP? Were you near the crash? Get in touch with us and send us your views.
When should convenience give way to security? Should the authorities have just ignored the wishes of the public and business and just shut down Congonhas?
And I wonder if people who live close to city centre airports in Milan, Chicago, London and other cities around the world feel unsafer now?
Also, the debate initiated by Ali, in Kuwait, seems to be unstoppable now. Earlier in the week, Ali wrote to us complaining about the negative coverage Islam gets in the media.
"I feel that Islam is not being properly presented or understood. I want to hear the good things about Islam presented and debated..."
The whole argument is just a bit further down in this blog, under the title "My view of Islam from Ali in Kuwait".
Ros read Ali's arguments on air on last night's show and response has been impressive, in quality and quantity. Lots of messages overnight, people ready to challenge Ali's view of Islam.
Have a look at the debate and keep sending us your views. Is that something you want to talk about today?
Also, I wonder if we should return to Pakistan. The truce between the government and pro-Al Qaeda tribes in the North West Province came to an end with the attack on the Red Mosque last week.
There've been clashes in the regions with dozens of deaths in the area, which borders Afghanistan. Yesterday, a suicide attack in the centre of Islamabad. Today, another suicide attack killing Pakistani troops near the border.
Are these events linked? If you're in Pakistan, do you fear an escalation of violence? Is the society split?
I was also interested in the debate over organ donations in Britain. The Chief Medical Officer, Sir Liam Donaldson, said yesterday that the UK should move to a system of presumed consent.
If you don't opt-out of the system in life, your organs will be donated for transplant. Your family won't be able to stop it.
Spain, Belgium and Austria are some of the countries who went this way in an attempt to reduce the chronic shortage of organs for transplant.
But is it ethic? Will it actually make a big difference?
And we're still hoping to hear from the Indian minister who went publically to say: Indian women, don't trust your men! James kicked off the debate yesterday, in his blog, Karnie is on the chase.
Indian men have so far enjoyed a very good reputation, but apparently infidelity is a global disease. Is it?