The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
2/4 US writer Jonathan Lethem talks about dancing, writing and rock stars.
The latest shipping forecast.
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
News from BBC Radio 4.
Reflection and prayer with the Rev Peter Baker.
Charlotte Smith hears from dairy farmers preparing to throw away their milk in protest.
Including Sports Desk, Yesterday in Parliament, Weather and Thought for the Day.
Susan Hulme reports on the last clash between Cameron and Milliband before the break.
Melvyn Bragg and his guests discuss Hadrian's Wall.
Spiritual reflection with a Bible reading and prayer. Led by the Rev Tony Burnham.
Female conductors and composers at the Proms. Plus, what do we women really want from M&S?
9/10 Bee and her father Elgin travel to Antarctica on Bernadette's trail.
Migrants fleeing war or poverty who are risking their lives to reach the European Union.
Razia Iqbal looks at writers of many nationalities who have worked for the World Service.
National and international news and the shipping forecast.
The latest on O2's network problems, and should libraries ever get rid of books?
James Naughtie considers the colossus of 20th century English theatre.
The latest weather forecast.
Forty-five minutes of intelligent analysis, comment and interviews, with Martha Kearney.
4/5 A group of Khakassian horsemen's herds are threatened by a rare species of red wolf.
The campaign of terror escalates further.
By Emily Steel. A car crash. A middle-aged woman falls for a teen. What's the connection?
Helen Mark explores the landscape around Wenlock Edge in Shropshire.
Annette Crosbie presents an appeal on behalf of the charity Sound Seekers.
Michael Palin discusses his second novel The Truth.
Steven Soderbergh on male strippers, and why he is quitting the film business.
Angela Saini examines new technology designed to speed up airport security checks.
Carolyn Quinn with interviews, context and analysis.
National and international news from BBC Radio 4.
1/2 Satan turns his malevolent eye on a certain sporting event that occurs every four years.
The nightmare at Brookfield continues.
Mark Lawson meets sculptor Antony Gormley as a new exhibition, Still Standing, opens.
Wesley Stephenson asks if lessons be learnt from the first NHS Trust to go bust.
Evan Davis and guests discuss the business of infrastructure and media training.
The truth about the life of the urban chicken is revealed by Natalie Haynes.
Olympics, human rights in Ethiopia and our love of buildings, with Robin Lustig.
9/10 Mabbut submits the manuscript of his book on Hamish Melville but the publisher isn't happy
1/4 Meet the waifs, strays, wig shops, murderous pensioners and squirrels of this magical land
Home secretary Theresa May on Olympics security. Westminster news with Susan Hulme.
3/4 In his third essay, American writer Jonathan Lethem ruminates on famous school friends.
Farmers in England prepare for trial badger culls in September. With Charlotte Smith.
Friday 13 July 2012