The truth is like a vegetable your mother makes you eat, nourishing but it tastes terrible
Professor John Searle examines the connections between the mind and the brain.
Photographer Andrew Heptinstall's quest to represent sound within a photograph.
How we should respond to the ways in which AI is transforming our world.
Shelina Janmohamed discusses the impact of AI on religion.
Jo Brand joins Brian Cox and Robin Ince for witty, irreverent science chat.
How can we nurture critical thinking skills in children and young people?
Is deja vu a brain glitch or misplaced 'real' memory? Bridget Kendall and guests discuss.
Architectural writer Shumi Bose explores whether we can trust what we see.
Michael Blastland explores the way human beings think, behave and make decisions.
Joan Bakewell explores areas of belief with writer Ian McEwan.
Dr Mark Lythgoe attempts to find out what constitutes intuition and when we should use it.
Robin Ince and Brian Cox take the Infinite Monkey Cage to Glastonbury.
Could the world around us be a simulated reality?
Scientist Jim Al-Khalili gets a new pen-pal, living off-grid on a remote Canadian island.
Sitting in a pub, Matthew Sweet discovers how real life is full of philosophical problems.
Ernie Rea discusses the impact of religious belief and practice on today's society.
Are we really living in a post-truth world? Jo Fidgen investigates.
Philosopher Angie Hobbs on the value of conscience and moral intuition.
Michael Buerk presents combative, provocative and engaging debate.
Edward Said asks the basic question for the intellectual: how does one speak the truth?
Steven Poole argues that we should resist the idea that humans are irrational.
The history of cultural, medical, artistic and philosophical ideas about the human brain.
Why do we get déjà vu?
Neurobiologist Colin Blakemore explores the historic concepts of the brain.
Melvyn Bragg examines the history of thought about the mind/body problem in philosophy.
Brian Cox and Robin Ince look at our minds and brains, with special guest Katy Brand.
Josie Long hears stories of 'others' and outsiders.
Michael Blastland examines the psychology of us and them and perceptions of 'the other'.
Josie Long encounters strangers.