Will children of the digital revolution tackle denialism differently? With Isabel Hardman
Clinical psychologist Daniel Freeman explores cases of delusion.
From credit cards to climate change, we turn a blind eye. Isabel Hardman asks why.
Ben Kingsley talks to Joan Bakewell about the beliefs that underpin his life and work.
Sarah Dunant looks through history to understand apparently irrational behaviour.
Margaret Heffernan challenges a view that polarisation means we do not change our minds.
Josie Long explores how we talk to people we disagree with.
American dependency on red tape and the 'death' of common sense.
Author Dreda Say Mitchell says we have overlooked the cultural element to social mobility.
Michael Blastland invites us to discover the way we think, behave and make decisions.
Michael Goldfarb learns about the real lives of Buddha, Confucius, Thales and Pythagoras.
Michael Goldfarb explains how Buddhism and Confucianism became religions.
Comedian Frank Skinner ponders on how opinionated the British really are ahead of his new BBC comedy series.
Gyles Brandreth explores the alchemy, art and craftiness of the great persuaders.
Michael Blastland and the Zoo team explore information avoidance and denial.
Dr Mark Lythgoe attempts to find out what constitutes intuition and when we should use it.
Are we as rational as we might think we are? Rory Sutherland explores
Scientist Jim Al-Khalili gets a new pen-pal, living off-grid on a remote Canadian island.
Josie Long presents short documentaries about keeping faith.
We deceive ourselves all the time. Why? Isabel Hardman explores the roots of denial.
Combative, provocative and engaging debate chaired by Michael Buerk.
Two people with different views come together to see if they empathise with each other.