What would a seven-day NHS look like, and can the government afford to pay for it?
Ann York discusses diagnoses - her own, and ones she gives to others.
Why does life on the street also mean death on the street for some rough sleepers?
How a diagnosis of depression could be broken down into lots of different conditions
Can the NHS afford to have more senior doctors working out of hours? Jane Deith reports.
Dr Mark Porter sorts out the good from the bad in terms of health advice online.
Michael Blastland asks if desk-bound work is making us obese.
Melvyn Bragg examines how humans have understood and fought disease throughout history.
Michael Rosen and Dr Laura Wright explore how diseases are named.
Jackie Ashley investigates the standard of hospital care at nights and at weekends.
Vivienne Parry explores how patients are taking control of their own treatment.
Haunted by noises heard whilst undergoing surgery, Ken Hollings searches for primal sound.
A doctor and their patient come together to tell the story of a single diagnosis.
Uuganaa Ramsay searches for the true meaning of the word Mongol.
Geoff Watts explores the phenomenon of the nocebo effect and its implications for medicine
Professor Sir Ian Kennedy analyses the role of the doctor in the modern world.
As Britain's last glass eye maker retires, Jolyon Jenkins explores the world of false eyes
Breast screening highlighted the issue of over-diagnosis and over-treatment in the NHS.
Dr Margaret McCartney asks if too many healthy people are being told they are ill.
Why a mental health diagnosis can carry its own health warning.
Claudia Hammond investigates the constantly shifting nature of diagnostic labels.
Is it ever ethical to withhold food and water in a child who is not dying?