Ernie Rea and guests discuss the role and future of Britain's black churches.
Lenny Henry on the blossoming of new black British theatrical voices with roots in Africa.
Lenny Henry examines the evolving depiction of Afro-Caribbeans on TV.
How the ideologies of British black politics in Britain have changed since the 1980s.
Lenny Henry focuses on how Caribbean migration has been reflected on stage and screen.
Michael Berkeley's guest is photographer Charlie Phillips.
A portrait of artistic director Dawn Walton as she leads a revolutionary theatre programme
Vanley Burke returns to his photograph of Handsworth’s Africa Liberation Day 1977.
Journalist Lainy Malkani shakes off the invisibility of being Indo-Guyanese in Britain.
Mike Phillips investigates the coming of age of black British crime fiction.
Jeffrey Boakye talks to Michael Rosen about exploring black identity through language.
Lenny Henry charts the breakthrough of a suite of powerful new voices in the 1990s.
Will we find out why police shot Mark Duggan, whose death sparked last summer's riots?
Poet Karen McCarthy Woolf is on the trail of a letter sent to her Jamaican grandmother
Maaureesha Shaw talks to Euella Jackson about the traditional way of mourning in Jamaica.
Journalist Hugh Muir examines Carib-British identity through the descendants of Windrush.
Journalist Hugh Muir meets the grandchildren of the Windrush pioneers.
Lenny Henry talks to Steve McQueen, the first black director to win a Best Picture Oscar.
Lainy Malkani uncovers her family's roots on the sugar plantations of British Guiana.
Lindsay Johns asks why so few black Britons give blood and examines why it matters.
The untold story of when Black Power came to Britain and forever left its mark.
Hugh Muir explores the awkwardness of being honoured for services to the British Empire.