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BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
Nancy Lublin argues that the web has transformed social activism for the better.
Caz Graham visits Europe's largest wild eel fishery on Lough Neagh in Northern Ireland.
Katy Hill presents the Radio 4 Appeal for children's charity Lively Minds.
Will Self reflects on the effect of digital technology on his perception of time.
News and conversation about the big stories of the week with Paddy O'Connell.
Sister Wendy Beckett, nun and art expert, is interviewed by Kirsty Young.
Sheila Dillon discovers surprising stories behind humble British vegetables.
4/6 Hardeep Singh Kohli visits the last Independent Labour Party socialist tea room in the UK.
Peter Gibbs and the team take questions in Cranleigh in Surrey.
Fi Glover proves that it's surprising what you hear when you listen.
Barbara Kingsolver on her new book Flight Behaviour; David Baddiel on David Foster Wallace
Annie Freud explores the work of the all-American poet, William Carlos Williams.
Kamal Ahmed asks how far the Bank of England will need to change under its new governor.
Stuart Maconie makes his selection from the past seven days of BBC Radio.
Tim Harford looks at why the estimate for Eastern Europeans coming to the UK was so wrong.
Matthew Bannister on Ravi Shankar, Joseph Murray, Sir Patrick Moore and Alex Moulton.
O2 price rise, Asda credit cards, Repeat payments, Lloyds TSB & Co-op, Council Tax Benefit
Peter Day examines the government's aim to increase internet speeds across the UK.
Weekly political discussion and analysis with MPs, experts and commentators.
John Harris of the Guardian analyses how the newspapers are covering the biggest stories.
Francine Stock talks to Sir Peter Jackson about his new film The Hobbit.
How British political parties construct history, and children's experiences in hospital.
Monday 17 December 2012