BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
Sharon Kinsella explores the Japanese 'cult of girls'. (R)
Trai Anfield searches for crossbills near Sherwood Forest in Nottinghamshire.
Alex Thomson presents an appeal for Epilepsy Action.
Professor Roger Scruton warns against favouring pets at the expense of wild animals. (R)
John Aitchison presents the lesser spotted woodpecker. (R)
Sunday morning magazine programme. Presented by Paddy O'Connell.
Kirsty Young talks to author and illustrator Mairi Hedderwick.
Did the horsemeat scandal really did halt the decline of the high street butchers?
John Harris investigates the decline of small music venues on the UK's 'toilet circuit'. (R)
Eric Robson and the panel visit the British Geological Survey, Nottingham. (R)
In 1983, the Philippines opposition leader was shot dead on his return from exile.
Naomi Alderman talks about her novel Disobedience. With James Naughtie.
Roger McGough presents the winner of the 2014 TS Eliot prize and poetry from West Africa.
Does the NHS rely on the wrong statistics to judge hospitals? Gerry Northam reports. (R)
Gary O'Donoghue selects highlights from the previous seven days of BBC Radio.
Is Radio 4 trying to scare listeners senseless? And the scientist who moved you to tears. (R)
Aasmah Mir remembers a primatologist, a pianist, a cosmonaut, a writer and a director. (R)
Getting tough on consumer credit, care bugbears, and an end to savings teaser rates? (R)
Alex Thomson presents an appeal for Epilepsy Action. (R)
Jo Fidgen asks if we should use chance to solve difficult political dilemmas. (R)
Weekly political discussion and analysis with MPs, experts and commentators.
Rachel Johnson of the Mail on Sunday looks at how papers covered the week's big stories.
Francine Stock talks to Stellan Skarsgard about Lars Von Trier's latest film Nymphomaniac. (R)
Laurie explores how webcams are changing human life. Also, the 'generational' divide. (R)
Monday 3 March 2014