Monday 13 February 2012
The Greek government has approved an austerity plan in order to pave the way for a 130bn euro ($170bn; £110bn) bailout from the EU and IMF to prevent it defaulting on its massive debts.
The deal, which has not yet been finalised, could write off around half of Greece's privately-held debt, but news of the decision has been met with rioting in Athens, Thessaloniki and elsewhere.
Tonight our economics editor Paul Mason, who is in Athens, will report on the violence and ask what happens next. Can Greece deliver the cuts and will the bail-out money be enough to prevent a default?
Peter Marshall reports on the police raids which led to the arrest of five Sun journalists and the claim by the paper's associate editor Trevor Kavanagh that the paper's publisher - News International - is the subject of a "witch-hunt".
We will be joined to discuss the matter by Rupert Murdoch biographer Michael Wolff, lawyer Charlotte Harris who has spent years pursuing newspaper hacking claims, and former News of the World journalist Nick Ferrari.
We will also begin a week of special films marking one year on from the start of the Arab Spring. Tonight Sue Lloyd-Roberts investigates whether the revolution has betrayed women in Egypt.