Matthew Syed explores how we can all get better at learning from our mistakes.
Albert Einstein develops a theory of relativity with some help from his shaving mirror.
Nick Spencer examines the historical relationship between science and religion.
Douglas Alexander asks how we can overcome the forces that divide us.
Professor John Searle examines the connections between the mind and the brain.
Professor Kathy Sykes nominates Albert Einstein.
Scientist and broadcaster Kathy Sykes chooses the iconic physicist, Albert Einstein.
Neurobiologist Colin Blakemore explains how the mind creates sight and perception.
The writer Tom Dyckhoff looks at the life and work of Richard Buckminster Fuller.
Shelina Janmohamed discusses the impact of AI on religion.
How we should respond to the ways in which AI is transforming our world.
Irish literary critic Denis Donoghue explores societies' need to over analyse art.
Jo Brand joins Brian Cox and Robin Ince for witty, irreverent science chat.
TV producer John Lloyd discusses the life of American architect Richard Buckminster Fuller
Keir Starmer explores relationships between justice, retribution and the passage of time.
Aleks Krotoski explores whether serendipity can exist in the digital world?
Can science offer us a realistic prospect of immortality and would it be desirable?
How do our senses work together to shape the experience of eating? Barry Smith explores.
Brian Cox, Robin Ince and guests ask whether science needs war to drive it.
Philip Ball tells the story of Arthur Eddington's confirmation of general relativity.
Einstein said the most joy in his life came from his violin. Brian Foster investigates.
Melvyn Bragg examines the 17th century idea that all knowledge arises from experience.
Michael Blastland invites us to discover the way people think, behave and make decisions.
Stephen Webster investigates what scientists are doing when not in the public eye.
Alok Jha asks if science is in crisis.
Stephen Webster discusses scientific method and whether our belief in science is justified
Most published science papers are untrue, but few ever get tested. Jolyon Jenkins reports.
Melvyn Bragg explores the part genes play in our personalities.