What would a seven-day NHS look like, and can the government afford to pay for it?
Patients and doctors in a Lake District village fight to save their GP surgery.
Former NHS chief executive Nigel Crisp sets out his vision for a health-creating society.
Clive Anderson and guests discuss the crisis hitting the NHS over negligence claims.
Rory Sutherland smashes apart more received wisdom with a look at healthcare
What are the changes needed now to ensure the NHS is sustainable in the future?
How lung cancer forced the new NHS to ask: should it just treat disease or prevent it too?
Can we maintain the NHS much as we know it or do we need to envisage really big changes?
How the NHS responded to the birth of the first test tube baby in 1978.
The history of the NHS told through one hospital - the QEII in Welwyn Garden City.
Can two doctors, husband and wife, save their surgery from closure?
Family doctors are key to the Government health reforms, but how efficient are our GPs?
How Aneurin Bevan convinced his harshest critics, the doctors, to sign up to his NHS.
Who cares? Are elderly patients being left to suffer and die from neglect in hospital?
Simon Cox investigates the latest hospital to be accused of providing poor-quality care.
The National Health Service was set up in 1948 to provide free healthcare for everyone.
The highs and lows that followed the launch of the National Health Service on 5 July 1948.
How Cecily Saunders' 'modern hospice' movement forced the NHS to plan for a 'good death'.
Martha Kearney and Andrew Dilnot explore government spending.
How life in the new NHS gave some hospital doctors the time and freedom to innovate.
Sheila Dillon investigates the government's latest plans to improve food in the NHS.
Is public affection for the NHS preventing it from becoming fit for the future?
As NHS targets fall out of political fashion, Michael Blastland argues in their favour.
Can an NHS ethics code for medics, managers and public relations staff ever work?
Kailash Chand grew up speaking Punjabi but worked as a GP for his whole career in the UK.
How the life-saving 'artificial kidney' machine brought moral dilemmas in its wake.
Sir Ian Kennedy analyses how consumerism regulates the medical profession and health care.
Allan Urry investigates why the NHS is running short of some life-saving medicines.
How the new 'modern' hospital designs changed the relationships of staff and patients.
The NHS has never had enough money. How have health ministers dealt with it?