5/5 Nestor is in Sri Lanka, diving in the hope of encountering the world's largest predator. (R)
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
How did people live and work 2,000 years ago? Helen Mark finds out at Butser Ancient Farm. (R)
Farming Today This Week is at the Border Union Show in Kelso.
Aasmah Mir and Richard Coles from the Commonwealth Games in Glasgow.
3/4 Steve Punt PI examines the curious case of Victor Grayson, the MP who vanished.
Steve Richards of The Independent looks behind the scenes at Westminster.
Correspondents in Gaza and elsewhere tell their stories and examine news in their region.
Pension freedom and responsibility; the pros and cons of P2P; and tax credits deadline.
Listen live (BBC Radio 4 homepage)
Jonathan Dimbleby presents political debate and discussion from Emsworth in Hampshire. (R)
Have your say on the issues discussed on Any Questions?
1/2 British musician and poet Akala examines the culture of his Rastafarian heritage. (R)
80-year-old stand-up comic Lynne Ruth Miller.
The British foreign secretary proposes mediation to settle the Balkan crisis.
Faulty children's beds and mis-labelled monkey nuts: Evan Davis discusses product recalls. (R)
Clive Anderson and guests with an eclectic mix of conversation, music and comedy.
Edward Stourton profiles journalist Mazher Mahmood, the so-called 'fake sheikh'.
The National's Medea, Nicolas Cage: Joe, Our World War, DBC Pierre, Imperial War Museum.
Peter Hennessy examines Britain's secret war planning and preparations before August 1914.
2/4 Under what circumstances can parents donate the organs of their newborn baby after death? (R)
Tom Sutcliffe chairs the game of lateral thinking and cryptic connections. (R)
Ian Hislop celebrates the sharp barbs of Alexander Pope and the 18th-century satirists. (R)
2/3 By Kevin Barry. A spaghetti bolognese in a Manchester bedsit brings back romantic memories (R)