6: Runningon Empty. After decades of success the car industry is in global crisis. But there's no sign of an end to the worldwide appetite for the automobile. In the last of the series, Peter Day looks at the future of the machine that shaped the 20th century. Producer Neil Koenig Shortened repeat at 9.30pm
New series Paul Henley meets Sweden's best-known prostitute, Rosinha Sambo. A campaigner for prostitutes' rights, she registered herself as a taxpayer and took on the Swedish government, which was determined to stop prostitution. Producer Arlene Gregorius
The story of Lyons Teashops and the world's first office computer, by Georgina Ferry, abridged by Peter Everett.
The Glucksteins move from tobacco to tea-shops, linking up with an in-law to become J Lyons and Co. Read by Maggie Tagney. Producer Frances Byrnes Repeated at 12.30am
Presented by Canon Noel Vincent. Ascribe
Greatness (arr Fudge). Genesis 1, w 1-4,26-28. The Earth Is the Lord's (Kendrick).My Jesus, My Saviour (Zscech). With the Manchester Gospel Choir. Director of music Andy Silver.
Garth Crooks looks back to the 1970s and recalls the impact of football's so-called Three Degrees - a pioneering trio of black West Bromwich Albion players who experienced pop-star celebrity and racial taunts in equal measure. Producer Chris Green
By Dan Anthony. The peace of a seaside caravan site is jangled by the arrival of a mysterious stranger. Dangerous emotions surface in the apparently civilised community... Producer Jane Dauncey Director Alison Hindell
Five stories looking at life from the perspective of both young and old. 1: The Elephant's Foot Tray by Elizabeth Berridge , read by Deborah Findlay. Two sisters are moving their elderly aunts and their souvenirs. But will there be room for their memories? Producer Chris Walks Youth and age - poles apart?: page 119
Leonard Slatkin , who as chief conductor of the BBC Symphony Orchestra will conduct the 2003 Last Night of the Proms, looks at five different aspects of Last Nights. 1: A Hundred Ways to Say Goodbye. From well-mannered farewells to exuberant extravaganzas. Producer Andrew Green
Sheila Dillon investigates the so-called "French paradox" - the explanation forthe lowerthan expected rate of heart disease in a country where the diet is rich in saturated fat. Extended repeat of yesterday
Panellists Paul Merton , Clement Freud and Julian Claryjoin Nicholas Parsons in Edinburgh. Producer Claire Jones Repeated Sunday 12.04pm
BBC RADIO COLLECTION: A selection from this show is available on CD and audio cassette from good retail outlets or from www.bbcshop.com Call [number removed]
By Sybil Burr. Dramatised in five parts by Katie Hims. In 1958, 12-year-old Lisa starts a diary in the hope that schools in the future might feature it in their curricula, like "Samuel Peeps".
Director Janet Whitaker
New series The investigative series returns in which Mike Thomson takes a document as a starting point to shed new light on past events. 1: Mosquito Wars When the Germans flooded Rome's Pontine Marshes a malarial epidemic followed that had devastating effects on the Allies and the locals. Was this an accident or an early case of biological warfare? Producer Paul Kobrak
New series A three-part series exploring the effect that certain birds have had on different people's lives. This week Eric Wilson , Joan Popek , Roy Dennis and Geoff Sample describe the encounters they've had With eagles. Producer Rosie Boulton
New series Venom. The first of three programmes in which Yvonne Ellis from the BBC Natural History Unit sets out to prove that reptiles are sophisticated creatures with a wide range of survival techniques She starts by tracking down two ofthe world's most venomous snakes.
Producer Brett Westwood Repeated tomorrow at 11am
In her new novel Pat Barker explores the darker side to human behaviour and our ability to survive against the odds. Abridged in ten parts by Sally Marmion 1: Kate, a sculptor, recently widowed by a sniper's bullet in Afghanistan, meets her own nemesis and finds a way forward. Producer Di Speirs
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