The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
5/5 Svetlana and her father become estranged after her first love is exiled.
The latest shipping forecast.
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
The latest news from BBC Radio 4.
A spiritual comment and prayer to begin the day with Rev Dr Bert Tosh.
The programme that starts with its listeners.
News headlines, plus a look at the papers.
The latest weather forecast.
6/6 Clare Balding is joined by the former poet laureate Sir Andrew Motion.
In the busiest week of the year for florists, could the UK grow more flowers?
Including Yesterday in Parliament, Sports Desk, Weather and Thought for the Day.
Richard Coles with musician Pauline Black, and comedian Ben Miller's Inheritance Tracks.
John McCarthy explores SW France via a medieval wine trail, the Black Prince, and Lourdes.
6/8 Will explores the relationship the institution of the monarchy has had with change.
Jackie Ashley of the Guardian looks behind the scenes at Westminster.
Correspondents around the world take a look behind the headlines.
With Paul Lewis. No buildings insurance: a cautionary tale of two cottages.
5/6 Steve Punt and Hugh Dennis with a mix of topical sketches and stand-up.
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs a discussion of news and politics from Bristol.
Call Jonathan Dimbleby on 03700 100 444, email firstname.lastname@example.org or tweet #bbcaq.
2/2 Inspector Rebus investigates the disappearance of an MP's wife.
Musicians Catherine Bott and Jonathan Cohen consider the Bronte sisters' music collection.
Doreen Lawrence on getting justice for Stephen. Plus 'Hitchcock blonde' Tippi Hedren.
Ritula Shah presents a fresh perspective on the day's news, with sports headlines.
Evan Davis and his guests discuss the essence of good leadership and dematerialisation.
Clive Anderson with Alex James and Lynne Truss. Music from The Stranglers and Crybaby.
Claire Bolderson profiles the founder of Wikipedia, Jimmy Wales.
Sarfraz Manzoor and his guests review the cultural highlights of the week.
Can state-sponsored killings and assassinations ever be justified?
1/3 The story of a Jewish family fleeing Germany in 1933, told through a child's eyes.
Should gay people be allowed to marry, or will that irreparably damage society?
1/6 Three University of East Anglia students take on their professors in the upbeat quiz.
Stephen Henry Gill follows poet Basho's path to areas of Japan devastated by the tsunami.
2/3 Morag Joss reads her specially written story recorded on International Women's Day.
News from BBC Radio 4.
The bells of St Edward's, Eggbuckland, Plymouth.
Prof John Lennox describes how God is encountered through science.
Sunday 18 March 2012