The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
2/5 Did you jenticulate well this morning? More hidden delights from the English language.
The latest shipping forecast.
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
News from BBC Radio 4.
A spiritual comment and prayer to begin the day with Pastor Alex Robertson.
Fears for the future of upland farms as new entrants turn their back on the industry.
Autumn Statement previewed, plus tax avoidance, and the politics of tea drinking.
Libby Purves meets Strictly judge Bruno Tonioli and biographer Michael Holroyd.
3/5 As the amell approaches, it's time to dash to a grubbery.
Chess grandmaster Judit Polgar, sex workers, teaching compassion. Presenter Jenni Murray.
3/5 Naomi and Nick must go through some final formalities before they can bring Luo Ning home.
An audio diary from Londoner Amy and her family as they journey back to their Jewish roots
1/4 Charles meets an old friend whose marriage is in trouble.
The way we vaccinate for flu is a 'gamble' according to the Department of Health.
The latest weather forecast.
National and international news with Martha Kearney.
3/5 Green politicians from the UK and Mexico compare notes.
Robert has parental concerns.
By Hugh Hughes. A fantastical tale from a childhood that's long since vanished.
Financial phone-in on the Chancellor's Autumn Statement with Paul Lewis and Ruth Alexander
Claudia Hammond on understanding the changes in the brain leading to Alzheimer's disease.
Laurie Taylor on a new book exploring gay male identity. Also, work identity in crisis.
Hacked Off's plans after Leveson and NewsCorp's plans for its UK papers.
Eddie Mair with interviews, context and analysis.
National and international news from BBC Radio 4.
2/6 Comedian Mark Steel visits the Isle of Mull to take a look under the surface of Tobermory.
Mike takes the plunge.
An all-female staging of Julius Caesar and Mike Bartlett on his first TV drama.
Should we as consumers think about the moral consequences of where we spend our money?
Amber Dermont explains the benefits of an unhappy childhood.
Adam Rutherford reports on the recent discovery that much of our DNA is not useless junk.
Reaction to the chancellor's Autumn Statement, with Robin Lustig.
8/10 Howard Jacobson's hilarious tale of the coming-of-age of a wannabe ping-pong champion.
2/4 Planning a wedding is fraught with arguments for gay horses Copenhagen and Marengo.
2/4 A tale of rowing, wooing and dolphin-watching with the binoculars round the wrong way.
Keith Macdougall with the day's top news stories from Westminster.
Charlotte Smith asks what the Autumn Statement means for the green economy and for farmers
Thursday 6 December 2012