Sitcom about an airline for whom no job is too small but many, many jobs are too difficult
Zubeida Malik meets young British Arabs who took part in the Arab uprisings.
Bettany Hughes presents a series of discussions tracing the development of feminist ideas
Dominic Arkwright talks to people who have taken or made life-changing phone calls
Camels remain at the heart of Arabic culture. Tessa McGregor joins an Omani caravan.
Anita Anand investigates a new system designed to work out who is and isn't fit for work.
Michael Portillo weighs up the costs and benefits of global capitalism
Peter White explores the story of the 1,700 applicants for 8 jobs at a branch of Costa
Christina Patterson explores why nursing sometimes goes wrong and what can put it right.
Julie Fernandez explores the complex relationship between disabled child and parent carer.
Medical programme exploring a different topic each week
Sarah Hall explores the popular sci-fi motif of an all-women society surviving without men
Penny Marshall investigates cancer care in the UK
Five illustrated talks by different writers exploring the cave as a theme
Northern Ireland's 18-year-olds discuss their years of peace with Geoffrey Beattie.
Miranda Sawyer explores the impact of the Beatles' movies on popular film and culture.
Series in which public figures choose others to interview
The crime writer Val McDermid on how boarding school novels inspired her to be a writer.
Following the barristers, clerks and staff of one of London's leading law chambers
Artist Andrew Shoben explores a controversial idea to 'rotate or retire' public artworks.
Christopher Gabbitas explores the effects on singers of changing the pitch of their voice.
Exploring the vast archive of Chaplin's unfinished scripts, letters and press cuttings
Josie d'Arby tells the remarkable story of Charlotte White's road to musical redemption.
Medical discussion phone-in programme with weekly guest experts
How chemist Fritz Haber saved billions from starvation - and pioneered gas warfare too.
Dr Graham Easton explores how the brain deals with drugs and who might become an addict
Naturalist and journalist Henry Nicholls traces the story of Chi-Chi the panda.
Emily Buchanan explores the dilemmas of sponsoring children in developing countries.
Series following the youngsters who went to Singapore in support of London's Olympic bid
Rana Mitter discovers the unexpected thinking behind China's welfare state.
Carrie Gracie presents a series exploring ten great lives from Chinese history
Li Cunxin, Madame Mao's favourite dancer, tells Darcey Bussell about his amazing journey.
Sue Nelson investigates the humble source of the silicon chip.
Series featuring people who have made life-altering decisions
Melvyn Bragg presents a celebration of the remarkable language of Sir Winston Churchill.
Two-part series looking at the fringes where suburbia meets the countryside
The story of Clair Patterson's discovery of the global contamination of the environment.
Sally Phillips stars as the social worker with all the politically correct jargon
Polly Toynbee explores how possible it is to move up through British society
Adaptations of works which have achieved classic status
Bill Paterson marks the 70th anniversary of the Classics Illustrated comic book series.
A report on the regular spillages from London's sewage system into the River Thames
Simon Cox with the latest developments and issues from the world of IT.
Chris Vallance explores the long-term results of the hacking of climate scientists' emails
Charles Wheeler presents personal interpretations about the end of the Second World War.
Five programmes exploring the ways in which people reveal their true selves to the world.
Angus Roxburgh explores the years when the Soviet Union ruled space.
Debbie Wiseman tells the fascinating story of the composer of Captain Noah and Rumpole.
How Western classical music underpinned the golden age of the Hollywood film score.
Simon Singh witnesses the first man versus machine poker championship in Vancouver.
Jonathan Glancey finds out about the architects who revolutionised church design.
Cerys Matthews celebrates one of her musical heroines, gospel singer Mahalia Jackson.
Series exploring how technological developments have been used to solve problems
Sally Marlow investigates the addictive nature of overeating and how we should treat it.
Sue MacGregor interviews broadcaster and foreign correspondent Alistair Cooke.
Three stories by Heidi Amsinck set in Copenhagen and its surrounds
BBC correspondents forecast the leading news stories for the year ahead
Heather Couper presents a narrative history of astronomy
Programme looking at man's effect on the environment and how the environment reacts
Can we maintain the NHS much as we know it or do we need to envisage really big changes?
Men who sing in falsetto: Bidisha on the countertenor voice, from Purcell to Plan B.
Catherine Bott on software that corrects out of tune singing but is also a creative tool.
Ian Peacock unravels the myth, science and psychology behind creativity.
Quirky sound composition inspired by the songs of crickets.
Joshua Rozenberg examines new medical insights into the criminal mind.
Series focusing on foreign affairs issues
Poet Paul Farley takes a walk across the dangerous sands of Morecambe Bay.
Jake Wallis Simons explores the murky and controversial world of private investigators.
The history of the war between the techies and America's NSA over the keys to our privacy.
Allan Little pieces together the "untold" side of the Cuban Missile Crisis.
A fascinating insight into one of Nature's greatest cheats.
Mark Lawson and guests debate what now shapes our cultural choices - critics or clicks?
David Schneider looks back at the history of British Jewish comedy.