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David Loyn investigates why US food aid policy isn't working, and how it could be reformed
Radio 4 explores the story of Nigerian musican and political revolutionary, Fela Kuti.
Novelist Bernardine Evaristo on the complex man at the heart of the black arts movement.
David Goldblatt tells the turbulent story of FIFA, international football's governing body
Anthony Howard looks back at key episodes that have marked the Queen's reign.
Kat Arney investigates why little girls are addicted to the colour pink, and if it matters
Andy Martin asks what influence loyalists retain on the politics of Northern Ireland.
Award-winning current affairs documentary series
Quentin Cooper looks at the weaknesses in GPS and the future of navigation.
Helen Keen explores selective mutism, a condition often described as a phobia of speaking.
Claudia Hammond asks how much we can trust fingerprint evidence.
Ag ionnsachadh mar a tha facail is litrichean air am fuaimneachadh: fuaim "ch".
Anne McElvoy and John Harris host a series of debates on institutions under pressure.
Dr Thomas Dixon explores the changing meaning of friendship over the centuries.
Writers talk about their favourite characters.
Michael Robinson examines what went wrong with Britain's banks
Spain's current economic crisis is seeing the return of flamenco as a form of protest.
Why are youths in Northern Ireland using social networking sites to spread sectarianism?
Christopher Maltman debates the place of folk song in the classical recital repertoire.
Carolyn Quinn looks at the psychology of leadership
Shaun Ley follows the changing views of some floating voters.
Celebrating the best of British food
Ruby Tandoh on the fascinating, evolving role played by food in art over the centuries.
Investigating every aspect of the food we eat
Comic and broadcaster Ian Stone on the revolution in the way we run children's football.
Ian Stone asks what makes a football fan travel the country to watch their team play.
Paul Jackson reports on TV in China, and the British producers hoping to succeed there.
Alan Leith tells the story of the eccentric recluse who purchased Brownsea Island in 1927.
Series looking back at classic live albumss
Bettany Hughes tells the stories of women denied their families by the march of history
Mark Lawson examines how mystery novels reflect a country's history and political system.
Science journalist Linda Geddes investigates why forensic science has fallen into crisis.
Tim Marlow encourages us not to forget the novelist Lawrence Durrell.
Three generations of one family talk about working life at Fort Dunlop in Birmingham.
Series of thought-provoking talks
Julian Jackson on the issue at the heart of the forthcoming French presidential election.
Investigating the concentration camps set up in France to hold Spanish Civil War refugees.
Adam Rutherford with astronomical insights on literature and art.
Germaine Greer presents a profile of eccentric 1970s rock icon Frank Zappa.
Radio 3's flagship arts and ideas programme.
Manchester DJ and record collector Andy Votel explores Welsh language pop music.
What does freedom means in the modern world?
Richard Wilson performs at Frinton Summer Theatre, in its 75th anniversary of weekly rep.
The stories of graduates finding work internships far afield in China.
Charles Wheeler recalls the epic of strategic success that made victory possible.
Science writer Stuart Clark explores the relationship between scientists and computers.
Robert Elms charts the history, ideology and culture of squatting.
A poetic and musical collaboration melding two traditions and seeking common ground.
Insight, wit and analysis from BBC correspondents, journalists and writers