BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
As the Olympics come to London, Mayor Boris Johnson finds himself on the global stage.
Joanna Pinnock discovers the UK's rarest frog, the pool frog, in deepest Norfolk.
Felicity Finch presents an appeal on behalf of Health Poverty Action.
Philosopher John Gray wonders what bulk buying of stamps tells us about economic gloom.
Sunday morning magazine programme presented by Paddy O'Connell.
Disability campaigner Baroness Campbell is interviewed by Kirsty Young.
How camping food can be much more than tinned food and bangers. Tim Hayward finds out.
The latest national and international news.
2/2 Michael Portillo continues his look at the relationship between Islam and Spain.
Eric Robson and the team answer gardening questions in Fishbourne Roman Palace and Gardens
How a water polo match came to symbolise Hungary's fight for freedom against Soviet rule.
Michael Ondaatje talks about his 1992 Booker prize-winning novel The English Patient.
Medieval historian Miri Rubin explores the history of the most famous of Hebrew poems.
Is the NHS failing to tackle the rise in tuberculosis in Britain?
Martin Wainwright makes his selection from the past seven days of BBC Radio.
Ye Shiwen's statistics, what's happening to homelessness, and TV's murder capital.
Matthew Bannister on Maeve Binchy, Gore Vidal, Ann Atkinson and Geoffrey Hughes.
Scores of people with learning disabilities are ending up in forced marriages.
Britain is getting a new port on the Thames. Peter Day looks at the impact this will have.
Weekly political discussion and analysis with MPs, experts and commentators.
Hugo Rifkind of the Times analyses how the newspapers are covering the biggest stories.
Matthew Sweet and guests look back at the film career of Ivor Novello.
'Jobs for the Boys?' Discrimination and nepotism in the media industry, with Laurie Taylor
Monday 6 August 2012