Paul Gambaccini looks back on his 40 years as a broadcaster in Britain
Teams of young developers compete over ten weeks to produce a working computer game
Clubs or corporations? Jim White reports on the Premier League's first 20 years.
Series following a computer-obsessed 14-year-old who is taken to Mongolia by his father
Professor Jon Silverman takes a mother back to the notorious London estate she grew up on.
Winifred Robinson looks at attempts to combat gun and knife crime.
Stephen Evans reports on a memorial garden for the British people who died on 9/11.
Anna Ford chairs a quiz to find the best all-round amateur garden expert in the country
Downing Street secretaries reveal their untold stories of life at Number 10.
Evocative series telling the story of an Oxfordshire garden through time and the seasons
Horticultural programme featuring a group of gardening experts
Peter France examines the relationship between different faiths and the natural world
Gareth Gwynn takes us on a surreal journey into Welsh independence.
Misha Glenny traces the career of Italian nationalist hero Giuseppe Garibaldi
Sarah Churchwell investigates the enduring appeal of Gatsby on both sides of the Atlantic.
An investigation into the life and legacy of French painter Paul Gauguin.
Stephen Fry investigates the reality of being gay in prison.
Richard Coles asks if gay marriage is the last crusade of the campaign for gay rights.
A portrait of life in Gaza through the eyes of a group of young Palestinian surfers.
BBC security correspondent Gordon Corera goes inside Britain's secret listening station.
Kate Taylor explores Tony Sewell's plan to break a cycle of educational underachievement.
Lucy Ash sees how young Europeans are facing up to a time of economic and political crisis
People from different generations discuss how approaches in a certain field have changed
Fi Glover presents the series that tracks people from two very different generations
Comedy series which chews over billiant but unworkable ideas
Tony Hill looks at the genesis of five inventions that define our world today
Using Stephen Graham's 1927 guide, Arthur Smith goes in search of the modern tramp.
Mark Whitaker reports from Britain and the USA on the science of geoengineering.
Documentary about the Scottish Gaelic poet whose work is enjoying a renaissance.
Three short stories by one of Orkney's finest writers
Short stories by James Hopkin, inspired by his travels in Georgia in autumn 2008
Chris Bowlby reports on Hollywood's long search for anti-Nazi heroes.
Will immigration from southern Europe help Germany's chronic labour shortage.
Gerry Anderson follows the trail of the Ulster-Scots, from Ballycarry to Nashville.
Aled Jones on the bizarre life and tormented music of Carlo Gesualdo, Prince of Venosa.
Jane Garvey investigates the history of the female voice in broadcasting
Alasdair Sandford assesses Christine Lagarde, France's first female finance minister.
Steve Punt investigates the growing trend for industry awards ceremonies.
Tim Marlow talks to celebrated photographer David Bailey about his work
Anne McElvoy, Evening Standard Executive Editor, discusses the notion of meritocracy
Andrew Brown investigates the frontier of our knowledge about new brain cells.
150 years on, James Naughtie examines the relevance of the Gettysburg Address for today.
Plotting the course of one family against the backdrop of a revolution in crime.
Archaeologist Christine Finn taps her foot to ancient sounds not heard for millennia.
Ian Marchant travels on the trains that don't appear in timetables, to unused stations.
Chris Young says farewell to a Cornish china clay pit forced to close for economic reasons
Paul Gambaccini explores Elvis's military career.
Martha Kearney traces the impact on Britain of the US troops that arrived during WWII
Ben Macintyre explores the tricky world of diplomatic gift giving.
Ruth Padel explores writer WS Gilbert's work 100 years after his death
Budleigh Salterton's biggest exporter of idiocy launches himself on an undeserving world
Richard Hollingham examines British plans for a moon mission.
Ian McMillan goes to Doncaster to explore the unique heritage of working men's clubs.
The history of the institutions that opened as Labour Exchanges 100 years ago.
Heather Payton meets some of the UK's high-profile philanthropists
Ricky Ross discovers how one Scottish company is giving back the freedom of speech.
Winifred Robinson investigates what more could be done for the victims of crime.
Chris Ledgard looks at how sports science has redefined Olympic success for Team GB.
Glasgow's sicker than it should be. Why? Iain Macwhirter investigates.
Five performance poets keep poetry diaries as they arrive for the Glastonbury Festival.
A UK person and someone from another country who does the same job compare their lives
Katie Derham presents real-life stories from people around the globe
Literary comedy by Sue Limb parodying the arty and bohemian world of the Bloomsbury Group.
Susan Watts investigates the second generation of genetically modified crops.
Five new stories produced from Bristol
Childrens magazine exploring everything under the sun, with features and songs
Barney Harwood presents the children's magazine.
Marcella Evaristi's sly take on contemporary parenting
Martin Bell investigates the role of religion in the armed forces
How film studios are placing Christian themes at the heart of blockbusters.
Tim Gardam investigates faith in modern China
Reports from regions where religion fuels both conflict and the search for peace
Matthew Taylor discovers what science tells us about our need for religion
Ruth Mcdonald follows Ambassador Francis Campbell's preparations for the Pope's UK visit
50 years on, Gary Younge looks behind the scenes of Martin Luther King's iconic speech.
Dr Robert Beckford examines the popularity of religion on the internet.
Zareer Masani on why Indians worship English as a goddess who can free them from poverty.
Alan Dein meets figurehead of the Northern Irish punk scene, Terri Hooley.
A portrait of the life, popular art and remarkable engineering of Carters Steam Fair.
Janet Ellis celebrates the history and the art of the jigsaw puzzle.
Sitcom by Arthur Mathews, set in the BBC during the 1930s
The story of hair as an artefact of remembrance.
The writer Bernard Hare tells a moving tale of the power of human compassion.
From Durham Cathedral. With Bishop Tom Wright, Very Revd Michael Sadgrove, Ruth Etchells.
The words of Carol Ann Duffy tell the story of the crucifixion from a female perspective.
Rev Prof Ben Quash traces the way of the cross on his daily walk to work across London.