Nick Robinson goes behind the closed doors of Whitehall.
Marine biologist Callum Roberts on how corals showed him the impact of climate change.
Environmental scientist John Lawton describes the impact of global climate change on birds
Geographer Mary Edwards on the melting of ice in the Arctic and climate change.
Jennifer Leaning on human migration, the environment and climate change.
Richard Dawson on the UK's engineering infrastructure, flooding and climate change.
Evan Davis and guests take the temperature of the Green movement.
Could art help us see, hear and feel the problems facing our planet? Tom Heap finds out.
In Nathaniel Rich's account a first attempt is made to tackle global warming in the US.
Stephen Fry and Eric Idle join Brian Cox and Robin Ince to ask, 'Can science save us?'.
Jo Fidgen explores everyday solutions to the climate crisis.
Would having fewer children help us save the planet?
Brian Cox, Robin Ince and special guest Dara O Briain discuss climate change.
Melvyn Bragg examines predictions and solutions for global warming and rising sea levels.
Combative, provocative and engaging debate chaired by Michael Buerk.
Peter Evans asks why it has taken so long for climate change to be generally recognised.
Investigating every aspect of the food we eat. Presented by Sheila Dillon.
With Antarctic sea ice growing, Tom Heap asks what is happening to the climate.
After the Katowice summit where does the world now stand on climate change?
Professor David Livingstone on how climate has shaped how we think about our lives.
Jo Fidgen explores everyday solutions to the global warming crisis.
Floods in Europe remind Alistair Cooke of the damage done to Dresden during WWII.
Professor Alice Roberts asks if archaeology can help us understand climate change.
The permafrost is thawing, and the glaciers retreating. What will be left of the Alps?
Justin Rowlatt asks if democracies are incapable of tackling climate change.
Earth Day, acid rain, and the Clean Air Act passed by Congress in 1963.
Roger Harrabin asks whether the arguments surrounding climate change can ever be won.
Roger Harribin asks how climate policy decisions can be taken amid scientific uncertainty.
In Nathaniel Rich's account it's 1989 and a binding treaty on climate change is close.
Nathaniel Rich on the fallout from the Dutch summit on climate change in 1989.
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