2/5 The studious young Forster makes it to Oxford, and a 'room of one's own'. (R)
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
Food fraud costs the UK £11b per year in lost profits. What can be done to reduce it?
Chris Packham presents the great snipe.
The prime minister has called for internet companies to do more to tackle terrorism.
Libby Purves meets concert pianist Janina Fialkowska and tailor Edward Sexton.
3/5 The wreck that becomes the family home.
Is there too much pressure on women to breastfeed? The presenter is Jenni Murray.
Volunteering on the world's first preserved steam railway comes with surprising benefits.
Leah Marks, a Bristol renter who is considering buying, visits Berlin to meet its renters.
Neuropsychologist Paul Broks on moral decisions and the brain.
Fergal Keane on the first stirrings of Islamic fundamentalist violence in Afghanistan.
Financial phone-in, answering calls about help and support for carers.
Upgrading airport security; Psychosis; Happy walking. (R)
The rise and fall of Creative Britain. Plus sexology re-visited.
Steve Hewlett presents a topical programme about the fast-changing media world.
1/4 Paul's story takes in 15th-century explorers, the slave trade and mass immigration.
Arts news, interviews and reviews.
Esther Woolfson controversially argues it may be time to stop owning pets?
Can stimulating the vagus nerve improve health? Gaia Vince explores this new research area
Libby Purves meets concert pianist Janina Fialkowska and tailor Edward Sexton. (R)
4/6 The comic poet considers the concept of superstition via another of his poetic works. (R)
Sean Curran reports from Westminster.
3/5 The wreck that becomes the family home. (R)