Patricia Cornwell discusses her life and her career as a crime writer.
How food education can deliver much more than just practical skills
Jim Al-Khalili talks to the forensic scientist Angela Gallop.
Sheila Dillon looks at the future of cooking and food preparation in the school curriculum
Is forensic evidence becoming increasingly unreliable? Linda Geddes investigates.
Are specialist forensic techniques used to catch killers and paedophiles under threat?
Meet the medical students and doctors who want more training on diet and nutrition.
Obtaining facts about the relationship between diet and health is far from easy.
Prof Robert Winston on what happens when we perform music - does it change our brains?
Are failings in forensic science leading to more miscarriages of justice?
Richard Weight asks why many poorer nations often perform better than Britain at sports.
Hannah Barnes investigates the state of the forensic science industry in the UK.
A profile of the people coming up with radical ideas for food in the UK.
Josie Long presents stories of investigations.
Dan Saladino takes part in a gruelling food study aimed at predicting his optimum diet.
Inside the mind of a forensic botanist, Mark Spencer.
Forensic chemist Niamh Nic Daeid talks about investigating fires and analysing legal highs
Jim Al-Khalili talks to forensic scientist Sue Black about identifying human bodies.
Sheila Dillon and a group of food, diet and medical experts discuss food and lifestyle.
Adam Rutherford and guests discuss the usefulness of useless knowledge at the Hay Festival
Rob Walker investigates the mystery of a man found dead on a west London street.
Can science help us cook better? Dan Saladino asks Heston Blumenthal and Raymond Blanc.
Matt Thompson profiles former forensic investigator Jack Sturiano.
Helen Lewis meets people offering radical solutions to the big problems of our times.
Sheila Dillon is joined by Harold McGee to answer listeners' food queries.