Why do some people suffer addiction?
Can the arts help Marie Louise Muir understand her autistic daughter’s world?
Michael Rosen finds out what can be learnt about communication from people with autism.
Michael Rosen on communicating with people with autism or profound learning difficulties.
When it comes to addiction, Mariella Frostrup asks if we can control ourselves.
Aleks Krotoski explores the impact digital technology is having on the way we live.
Mariella Frostrup explores children's aggression from the toddler years to teens.
Two Welsh artists try to better understand autism with an imaginative new project
Aleks Krotoski asks why we just cannot get enough of what our digital devices dish up.
Jade is a games designer with autism. She is flying solo to New York to chase her ambition
Jem Lester talks about his debut novel Shtum about a severely autistic boy
John Harris talks to Penny Andrews, who was only diagnosed as autistic in her thirties.
John Harris of the Guardian talks to autism specialist Professor Simon Baron-Cohen.
Comedian John Williams finds unexpected joy in his autistic son's view of life.
Are care homes able to protect frail and vulnerable elderly residents from violence?
Robyn Steward takes us into her world of autism, music, art, travel, fun and independence.
Fi Glover hears how the partners of people with various forms of addiction cope.
David Mitchell talks about how Naoki's book helped him make sense of his son's autism.
Fi Glover's guests discuss the experience of mental breakdown.
Having translated Naoki's book, David Mitchell describes how it must be to have autism.
Can your immune system make you psychotic or depressed?
How stories of mental illness are told in fiction and news.
Sally Marlow turns to science to find out why so many people in Britain are addicted.
Does the history of our ideas about autism reveal more about ourselves than about autism?
Does the history of our ideas about autism tell us more about ourselves than about autism?
Where is the dividing line between normal behaviour and a mental health problem?
Jim meets psychologist Prof Uta Frith, whose work changed how we view brain disorders.