BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
Chris Bowlby profiles Dame Helen Ghosh, who is to take over as head of the National Trust.
Miranda Krestovnikoff tracks down Britain's smallest resident owl in a Wiltshire village.
Matthew Peacock, founder of the charity Streetwise Opera, makes an appeal on their behalf.
John Gray reflects on the enduring appeal of Sherlock Holmes' powers of deduction.
Sunday morning magazine programme presented by Paddy O'Connell.
Sue MacGregor reunites five women who ruled the world of pop in the 1960s.
Sheila Dillon embarks on a journey through the world of spices, starting with the clove.
The latest national and international news.
BBC correspondent Will Grant challenges stereotypes as he investigates Mexico's economy. (R)
Eric Robson and the GQT panel are garden troubleshooting in Hazlemere.
The Woodstock music festival has come to symbolise much of the idealism of the 1960s.
Aminatta Forna presents the best new fiction and non-fiction and talks to Pat Barker.
Simon Armitage takes us to sea to explore one of the oldest poems in the English language.
Clubs or corporations? Jim White reports on the Premier League's first 20 years.
Liz Barclay makes her selection from the past seven days of BBC Radio.
How many school playing fields have really been sold off? Presented by Tim Harford.
Matthew Bannister on Sid Waddell, Helen Gurley Brown and Lord Morris of Manchester.
3/4 Michael reports on initiatives to do without banks, including peer-to-peer lending.
Peter Day looks at the insatiable demand for coal and asks if it can ever go green.
Weekly political discussion and analysis with MPs, experts and commentators.
David Aaronovitch of the Times analyses how the papers are covering the biggest stories.
Sylvester Stallone and Arnold Schwarzenegger on male masculinity and 19th century poetry.
Inside the world of Wall Street women, and the role of morality in preventing crime.
Monday 20 August 2012