A rundown of stories from Saturday 27 July 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
There's been serious violence in Egypt during the night. Spanish police are still trying to talk to the driver of the train that crashed, killing 78 people. And remembering the cultural Olympiad.
This week the royal baby was born, named and photographed by the world's media. But on Monday, after Kensington Place had announced that the Princess of Cambridge had gone into labour, the media had little to report until his birth nine hours later. Gyles Brandreth, writer and broadcaster, and Jennie Bond, television presenter and former BBC royal correspondent, discuss the art of filling for time.
The latest economic figures suggest that the UK may well be on the path to a recovery, of sorts. What does that mean for the politicians making their plans for the 2015 election? Lord Norman Lamont, former chancellor, and Deborah Mattinson, co-founder of Britain Thinks and a former pollster to Gordon Brown, discuss.
Clashes in Egypt between Muslim Brotherhood supporters and those of the new government have left at least two people dead in Alexandria, with reports of about a dozen people injured in Cairo, according to state media. General Sameh Saif Al-Yazal, director of the Egyptian Institute for Strategic Studies, and Foreign Office Minister Alistair Burt, consider the current unrest in Egypt.
Some of the world's largest online search engines are considering options for countering child pornography on the internet. John Carr, member of the executive board of the UK Council on Child Internet Safety, explains the options.