A rundown of stories from Tuesday 12 February, including programme highlights and comment.
Insight, analysis and expert debate as key policy makers are challenged on the latest news stories.
In today's programme
The father of James Bulger, the toddler who was murdered 20 years ago today, says the family's loss has been compounded by a deep sense of injustice. Just how many Romanian and Bulgarian immigrants are likely come to the UK later this year? And the lighter side of Virginia Woolf.
0855The French Communist party has dropped the hammer and sickle from its membership cards. Instead the cards will feature a five pointed star to represent the European left - a loose alliance of far left parties. Traditionalists are not happy. What is the British angle on this? We ask Marc Fischer, the National Organiser for the Communist Party of Great Britain and Will Harris - a former director of marketing for the Conservative Party.
0848Firms are bombarding people with texts and phone calls offering them cash lump sums if they "unlock" their pensions. Simon Jack speaks to Pensions Minister Steve Webb (who himself was targeted by cold-callers) and the pensions regulator Bill Galvin.
Virginia Woolf's last unpublished work is to be released by the British Library this summer. Helen Melody, curator of modern literary manuscripts, and Professor Maggie Humm, of the school of arts and digital industries from the University of East London, analyse the significance of the unpublished work.
It is International Darwin Day in honour of the birthday of the father of evolutionary theory, Charles Darwin. Tom Feilden reports on the relevance of evolutionary theory in modern medical science.