A rundown of stories from Friday 15 February including programme highlights and comment.
Insight, analysis and expert debate as key policy makers are challenged on the latest news stories.
Friday 15 February
A campaigner is trying to get the law changed so terminally ill people can offer to test drugs that could help them, but which haven't yet been approved for use. Oscar Pistorius is due in court to face charges of the murder of his girlfriend. And the truth about fidgeting.
Legal philosopher Ronald Dworkin, the man behind some of the most influential theories of law and morality in modern jurisprudence, died on Thursday at the age of 81. Michael Sandel, professor of government at Harvard University, and Les Green, professor of the philosophy of law at Oxford University, reflect on Mr Dworkin's life and legacy.
The Intelligence and Security Committee, under Sir Malcolm Rifkind, may soon send its report to the Prime Minister detailing the results of its investigation into the long-standing collaboration between Huawei, the Chinese telecoms firm, and BT. Gordon Correra, the BBC’s security correspondent, explains why some people are concerned.
0846A former Tesco worker has claimed that armbands designed to improve efficiency of warehouse staff are being used to conduct surveillance on them - a claim which Tesco denies. Mike Bourne, professor of business performance at Cranfield School of Management, says whether such devices can help productivity in the workplace.
Manchester University has discovered the original copy of a proclamation calling for the arrest of Machiavelli in the depths of Florence's archives. Professor Stephen Milner, Serena professor of Italian at Manchester University, describes the findings.