The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
1/5 Rebecca Front reads Bernadette Murphy's account of her mission to solve an art mystery. (R)
The latest shipping forecast.
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
News from BBC Radio 4.
A reading and a reflection to start the day with the Rev Dr Craig Gardiner.
Scientists have discovered the gene which makes tomatoes go squishy.
Kate Humble presents the little grebe. (R)
News and current affairs. Including Sports Desk, Weather and Thought for the Day.
Artists and writers respond to Brexit in a special edition of Front Row from the RSA.
2/5 Paul Gaugin joins his fellow artist in southern France, but all is not well.
Is Clueless a feminist classic? Plus Roisin Murphy and The Good Parliament Guide.
2/5 The world's worst hairdressers build a gym and try to get the vicar enrolled.
Brett Westwood meets a wolf and considers the meaning of wolfishness in human culture.
1/3 Marc Riley dips into the archive and finds interviews with Marc Bolan and Joni Mitchell.
Tim Dowling talks to former Apprentice finalist, Saira Khan, about the nature of ambition. (R)
Are employees turning to trade unions when they need help in the workplace?
The latest weather forecast.
Analysis of news & current affairs with Martha Kearney.
12/20 A delicate glass goblet reveals the twin seductions of Venice. (R)
Caroline quizzes Shula. (R)
Lavinia Murray mixes fact and fantasy for a day in the life of Alexander Bell as a child. (R)
6/6 Josie Long hears stories of how human hearts entwine with the landscape.
7/8 Michael Blastland explores the quirky ways in which we think, behave and make decisions.
Writer Patrick McGuinness asks what really is the inevitable. And must we accept it?
Christopher Biggins and Jenny Eclair chat about books they love with Harriett Gilbert.
Eddie Mair with interviews, context and analysis.
National and international news from BBC Radio 4.
Inspired by Somerset Maugham's pay packet, Tony becomes a writer. (R)
Listen live (BBC Radio 4 homepage)
Ian wonders about his friendship with Helen.
Harry Potter on stage, the cultural response to Brexit, Michael Berkeley and Anthony Payne
2/5 The world's worst hairdressers build a gym and try to get the vicar enrolled. (R)
Adam Smith on the Civil War law that is now the battleground for America's hottest issues.
Tom Walker talks to blind passengers unable to sail on the cruise they paid for.
Dr Mark Porter investigates whether brain training can cut cases of dementia by a third.
Artists and writers respond to Brexit in a special edition of Front Row from the RSA. (R)
In-depth reporting and analysis from a global perspective.
7/10 Murdo feels out of place at the Alabama Highland Gathering until the music session begins.
4/6 Brian Cox and Robin Ince and guests discuss the biological battle of the sexes. (R)
2/4 Tom Dyckhoff looks at how money is designed to maintain trust in its value. (R)
2/5 Paul Gaugin joins his fellow artist in southern France, but all is not well. (R)
Supermarkets pledge to phase out caged hens' eggs, but free range producers are worried.
Kate Humble presents the ruddy duck. (R)