- Earworms: Why do songs get stuck in our heads? Duration: 04:31
- Environment Agency: Dredging 'not the comprehensive answer' Duration: 05:35
- Research 'changing the way cancer is treated' Duration: 06:57
- Doctor Who's new outfit Duration: 03:15
- Hodge: Royal Household 'must cut back expenditure' Duration: 02:50
Insight, analysis and expert debate as key policy makers are challenged on the latest news stories.
Tuesday's running order
With Justin Webb and Mishal Husain.
Programme highlightsDoctor Who has been given a new outfit - a dark blue Crombie coat with red lining, dark blue tapered trousers and Dr Martens. Presenter and fashion expert Julian Bennett gives his view:
Today's running order
Subject to change
Nearly seven months after he was deposed in Egypt, the trial of former president Mohammed Morsi begins today. The BBC’s Orla Guerin is in Cairo.
The paper review.
Business with Simon Jack.
- RBS may face full-year losses of up to £8bn, after the bank said it needed another £3.1bn for claims relating to the financial crisis. Colin McLean, managing director of SVM Asset Management, discusses.
- Shares in tech giant Apple fell close to 9% in after-hours trading after the firm reported flat profits of $13.1bn (£7.9bn) during the October to January quarter. The BBC’s Richard Taylor finds out more.
- Official figures are expected to show the UK's economic growth in 2013 was the strongest since 2007, the year before the financial crisis. Jonathan Portes, director of the National Institute of Economic and Social Research, and Ruth Lea, economic adviser to the Arbuthnot Banking Group, discuss.
- Charles Dumas, chief economist at Lombard Street Research, looks at the problems facing the Chinese economy.
Farmers and MPs in the Somerset Levels have accused the government and the Environment Agency of failing to take action by dredging the rivers. The BBC’s Roger Harrabin reports.
Ukraine's parliament is expected to vote on plans to scrap a new anti-protest law in a special session called over the ongoing unrest in the country. The BBC’s Matthew Price reports.
The paper review.
Sean Curran looks at Yesterday in Parliament.
Five big technology firms have won the right to reveal details about requests they receive from the US government about their users’ data. The BBC’s Gordon Corera examines.
Barack Obama is expected to put tackling poverty at the centre of his State of the Union address on 28 January. The BBC’s Jonny Dymond looks at equality in the US.
Buckingham Palace should be opened to more paying visitors when the Queen is not in residence to fund improvements to the royal estate, MPs have said. Margaret Hodge, chair of the Public Accounts Committee, discusses.
Farmers and MPs in the Somerset Levels have accused the government and the Environment Agency of failing to take action by dredging the rivers. Jean Venables, chief executive of the Association of Drainage Authorities, explores the issue.
Anti-government protests in Ukraine have spread beyond the capital, Kiev, in recent days. The BBC’s Steve Rosenberg has been to the city of Zaporizhia in eastern Ukraine.
Business news with Simon Jack. Stephen Stone, chief executive at Crest Nicholson, discusses the potential risk of a UK housing bubble.
An exploding star has been spotted in the night sky - the closest supernova to Earth that has been seen in decades. Dr Steve Fossey, an astronomer at University College London, discusses.
RBS may face full-year losses of up to £8bn, after the bank said it needed another £3.1bn for claims relating to the financial crisis. The BBC’s Robert Peston keeps us up to date, before Baroness Wheatcroft discusses the issue with Today’s Mishal Husain.
The paper review.
Doctor Who has been given a new outfit - a dark blue Crombie coat with red lining, dark blue tapered trousers and Dr Martens. Presenter and fashion expert Julian Bennett gives his opinions.
Thought for the Day, with the Right Reverend Graham James, Bishop of Norwich.
The Institute of Cancer Research is launching a new Centre for Evolution and Cancer. Today’s science correspondent Tom Feilden has been offered exclusive access.
Farmers and MPs in the Somerset Levels have accused the government and the Environment Agency of failing to take action by dredging the rivers. Lord Smith, chair of the Environment Agency, speaks to presenter Mishal Husain.
Earworm is when music producers use a set of notes scientifically organised so that the repetition takes over your head. Joe Bennett, a forensic musicologist at University of Bath Spa and Elizabeth Hellmuth Margulis, author of On Repeat: How Music Plays The Mind, discuss.
Official figures are expected to show the UK's economic growth in 2013 was the strongest since 2007, the year before the financial crisis. Rob Marshall, client services director of web design company Purpose Media, and James Ramsbotham, chief executive of the North East Chamber of Commerce, debate.
‘Cashgate', the biggest financial scandal in Malawi's history, has affected the country's relations with donors and caused outrage among Malawians. The BBC’s Nomsa Maseko reports.
The immigration bill is back in the House of Commons this week with two challenges to the government from within Conservative ranks. Dominic Raab MP discusses the amendment he is proposing.
Business news with Simon Jack. Companies have been pulling out of offshore wind projects claiming there is no money to be made in the sector. Keith Anderson, chief executive of Scottish Power Renewables, discusses why his company is continuing to invest.