Today's story is "Simon in the Land of Chalk Drawings" by Edward McLachlan
(Repeated on BBC1 and BBC Wales at 4.20 pm)
Author (Simon in the Land of Chalk Drawings):
We don't expect our houses to fall down or catch fire. But have recent hotel fires and incidents like Ronan Point caused any changes in the science and practice of building construction?
An enquiry by Derek Cooper
with Ezra Levin, Gordon Langdon-Thomas, Norman Strother Smith, Stephen Bate
Reporting the world tonight
John Timpson and Peter Woods and the reporters and correspondents, at home and abroad, of BBC News
Barrie Gill covers the world of motor racing
The Grand Prix in Mexico City last Sunday brought the 1969 Formula 1 season to an end with Jackie Stewart as the new world champion. Having won the top title in only his fifth full season, where does Stewart go from here? Will his French Matra, with its Ford-Cosworth V8 engine, remain a winning partnership? Do four-wheel drive and aerofoils have a place in the future of Formula 1 in the seventies?
All the action from Sunday's big race, with expert comment from the pits on the Grand Prix season ahead.
(Cool and calm even when they tiger: page 17)
by Donald Wilson
A second chance to see the fourth part of this serial
(shown on Saturday)
The series in which sports personalities talk about themselves and express their opinions against a backcloth of action looks at a less glamorous side of the professional golf circuit.
Caddies have been referred to as 'layabouts', 'vagrants', 'bums', and 'the travelling brewery'. But the top caddies feel that the professional golf stars could not get along without them and the advice and comfort they give when the pressure is on. Some golfers agree with them; others regard them as outdoor valets who should be seen, preferably in a smart boiler suit, but definitely not heard.
"The caddie and the golfer become a team .. my caddie knows me better than any other man on the face of the earth." (Billy Casper)
starring Anne Wiazemsky, Francois Lafarge
The donkey, Balthazar, the real star of Robert Bresson's greatest film, represents man's life from birth to death, encompassing childhood, adolescence, work and old age. This is Bressen's seventh film in nearly 25 years and features Francois Mauriac's 18-year-old granddaughter, Anne Wiazemsky, among its non-professional cast.
Written and directed by Robert Bresson
David Holmes looks back over the past week in Parliament and introduces reports and big debates in both Houses, questions to Ministers, significant moves behind the scenes, and the effects of MPs' work inside and outside Westminster
A musical night-cap with Fairport Convention