Joe Queenan on a Brief History of Disobedience, the follow up to Blame, Anger and Shame.
Will children of the digital revolution tackle denialism differently? With Isabel Hardman
Aung San Suu Kyi examines what drives people to dissent in the second Reith Lecture 2011.
From credit cards to climate change, we turn a blind eye. Isabel Hardman asks why.
Josie Long hears stories of small radical acts that help re-imagine the world around them.
Spain's current economic crisis is seeing the return of flamenco as a form of protest.
Ian Hislop celebrates the enduring evidence of mankind's desire to express dissent.
Michael Blastland and the Zoo team explore information avoidance and denial.
We deceive ourselves all the time. Why? Isabel Hardman explores the roots of denial.
Entrepreneur Margaret Heffernan argues for the value of whistle-blowers to businesses.
The Report investigates why some NHS whistleblowers end up suspended from their jobs.
Ask not why people riot, but why they obey the law. Jamie Whyte examines civil obedience.
Comedian Russell Brand tells Mark Lawson why he's calling for a non-violent revolution.
Two people with different views come together to see if they empathise with each other.
How are whistleblowers who report unsafe care in the NHS treated?
Ian Hislop continues his celebration of sedition with the work of professional dissenters.
Combative, provocative and engaging debate chaired by Michael Buerk.
Would you get in a driverless car? Isabel Hardman explores our troubled faith in science
Criminologist David Wilson looks at Thomas Hobbes and his 'social contract' theory.
Is it right to call someone a 'denier'? Isabel Hardman asks why debates get so polarised.
Clive Anderson and guests ask if the law offers enough protection to whistleblowers.
The last programme in Ian Hislop's series celebrating great works of sedition and dissent.