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The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
1/5 Growing up gay and dyslexic led Andrew Solomon to reflect on the 'outsider' child.
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 on Radio 4 with the Rev Dr Karen Smith.
European agriculture ministers try to rush through new rules on food labelling.
Italy's election deadlock, dementia in care homes, and South Park creator's new musical.
Susan Hulme reports on events in Parliament.
Jim Al-Khalili talks to Sue Ion about working in the nuclear industry post-Chernobyl.
2/5 Roger continues his journey through Shanghai, visiting a bank museum and a tobacco museum. (R)
Christian worship with a Bible reading, prayer and music, led by Andrew Graystone.
Lara Croft, Betty Buckley, and violence against women in South Africa. With Jane Garvey.
7/15 The Germans continue their raids but Sybil must contend with an enemy nearer to home.
2/2 Patrick Aryee meets people who 'listen' to sounds beyond the human range of hearing.
4/5 The Stabat Mater hymn imagines the sufferings of the Virgin Mary at the foot of the cross.
National and international news and the shipping forecast.
Consumer phone-in presented by Julian Worricker. Is it getting easier to buy a house?
The latest weather forecast.
National and international news presented by Martha Kearney.
2/8 The maverick Churchill and other critical voices were kept off the BBC in the 1930s.
There's a tense atmosphere in the village shop.
2/3 A junior NGO strategy team is thrown into training for kidnap crisis negotiation.
Magazine programme in which listeners and researchers share their passion for the past.
A geothermal revolution is set to electrify Africa. Tom Heap visits Kenya's Rift Valley.
Should the laws of war ban 'drones'? Plus, illegal immigrants who can't be deported.
Alistair Appleton and Simon Baron-Cohen compare favourite books with Harriett Gilbert.
Eddie Mair with interviews, context and analysis.
National and international news from BBC Radio 4.
3/6 The Questers chance upon legendary tavern, the Fat Hog, and its glamorous owner Nigressa.
Pip asserts her independence.
Claire Foy on playing Lady Macbeth; Dinos Chapman turns to music; eco-horror The Bay.
Has the government done enough to protect us from flooding? Allan Urry investigates.
Why the RNIB thinks Work Capability Assessments are not suitable for blind people.
Dr Mark Porter puts the pharmaceutical industry in the spotlight as trials are criticised.
Europe jitters over Italy deadlock. News round-up with Carolyn Quinn.
2/10 Rachelle thinks her mother-in-law needs saving. So what's Benny going to do about it?
3/4 How trying to overcome her own depression has convinced Susan we all need to talk more.
The government pledges to take 'profound steps' to deal with health tourism in Britain.
2/5 For a large proportion of deaf people, it is both a culture and identity worth celebrating
Seventy jobs are under threat at a Welsh cheese factory. Can small operations survive?
Wednesday 27 February 2013