Can Britain end its love affair with sugar?
Ask someone how much sugar they consume and the chances are they would vastly underestimate the amount.
Research has shown that the average Briton packs away 238 teaspoons a week - that is nearly 1kg.
The reason? So much is hidden, says Dr Gail Rees, a nutrition expert from Plymouth University.
"It's not just in the obvious culprits, such as fizzy drinks and confectionery.
"Sugar is lurking in any number of seemingly innocuous everyday foodstuffs, such as canned tomatoes, salad dressings, peanut butter, breakfast cereals, bread, pasta - the list goes on."
A Sliding Doors moment for the NHS?
Sliding Doors is a film that strikes a chord with many people.
It alternates between two parallel universes based on the two paths the central character's life could take depending on whether or not she catches a train.
Stafford Hospital: Health Secretary Hunt agrees to dissolve trust
Administration is a pretty brutal and - for the NHS - quick process. In years gone by, troubled trusts would have limped on regardless.
But the landscape has changed. With the health service under pressure to be as efficient as possible, there is now a growing acceptance that action is needed to deal with unsustainable trusts.
Care.data: How did it go so wrong?
There comes a point when the weight of criticism becomes so much that the dam bursts.
For NHS England - and its Care.data project - that point was reached on Tuesday.
Is a complete ban on smoking next?
It is often said if smoking was invented today it would never be legalised.
But with MPs voting in favour of banning smoking in cars with children present - and Downing Street confirming it will now act - it raises the question: what next?
Car smoking: MPs support ban when children present
Much of the debate about banning smoking in cars has been talked about in terms of protecting children.
That is understandable. Research published in 2009 showed that a single cigarette in a stationary car could produce levels of second-hand smoke 11 times greater than that found in a smoky bar.
What is the Francis effect?
Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt has called it the "Francis effect".
He believes the publication of the public inquiry into the Stafford Hospital scandal - led by Robert Francis QC - has been a catalyst for improving care.
Why city life may be bad for you
When it comes to getting people to be more active, much of the attention is focused on the improving sports facilities, encouraging people to join the gym or lambasting schools for not doing enough PE.
But could another crucial factor be the way neighbourhoods are designed?
Are your medical records in danger?
Householders across England have started receiving leaflets about a new NHS scheme called Care.data.
The likelihood is most people will simply cast the documents in the bin along with the take-away menus and double-glazing offers.
Are hospitals fiddling the waiting times?
Deep in the bowels of every hospital are teams of administration clerks whose job it is to record how long patients are waiting.
This is done because patients have the right to have their treatment started within 18 weeks - and hospitals are under pressure to meet that target.