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The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
Laurie Taylor looks at crime in the armed forces. Also, the impact of welfare reforms. (R)
The bells of St Chad's Church, Shrewsbury, Shropshire. (R)
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 the Rev Roger Hutchings.
Sybil Ruscoe hears how farming is one of the most dangerous jobs in the UK.
The latest weather forecast for farmers.
Steve Backshall presents the story and sound of the corn bunting.
Morning news and current affairs. Includes Sports Desk; Weather; Thought for the Day.
Sue MacGregor talks to Stephen Emmott, Danny Dorling, Jill Rutter and Amartya Sen.
1/5 Labelled 'a cooked seed', one who has no chance to sprout, Anchee Min wants to leave China
Statistics on domestic violence - how likely are men to experience it? With Jane Garvey.
1/10 The war has ended, and Rupert finally returns home but finds much has changed.
Kit Hesketh Harvey goes beyond the pale, as he explores the meteoric rise of fake tan.
5/6 A new and terrible danger threatens Britain. (R)
Julian Worricker hears about the hackers who steal information from your smartphone.
The latest weather forecast.
National and international news with Carolyn Quinn.
1/5 Terence Stamp discusses life as a food intolerant - raw vegetables and alphonso mango.
Peggy is amused. (R)
A feel-good drama about three men who venture on a climb of their lives. (R)
9/13 Paul Gambaccini chairs the general knowledge music quiz.
Sheila Dillon meets a new generation of producers making butter special again. (R)
Peter Curran on Northern Ireland's burgeoning film industry.
2/6 Brian Cox and Robin Ince transport their own take on quantum physics to Glastonbury.
Coverage and analysis of the day's news.
National and international news from BBC Radio 4.
1/6 Fifty-ninth series of the multi award-winning comedy panel game, chaired by Jack Dee.
Roy is supportive.
Arts news and reviews with Mark Lawson, including Julia Donaldson's Cultural Exchange.
1/10 The war has ended, and Rupert finally returns home but finds much has changed. (R)
1/3 The alarming extent to which cyberspace is now used to steal, to spy and to wage war.
Does the Middle East any longer recognise the 'lines in the sand' imposed by the West?
Monty Don explores the link between the loss of wildlife abundance and human activity. (R)
Sue MacGregor talks to Stephen Emmott, Danny Dorling, Jill Rutter and Amartya Sen. (R)
Egyptian protests - will President Morsi resign? News and analysis with Ritula Shah.
6/10 Alan Tealing arrives in Australia, ready to confront the investigation's key witness.
1/4 Arthur Smith presents music and comedy from his home in Balham. With Katie Melua. (R)
Sean Curran and the BBC parliamentary team report from Westminster.
Farmers have long warned about Chinese lanterns. Does the Midlands fire prove them right?
Steve Backshall presents the story and sound of the yellowhammer.
Tuesday 2 July 2013