Today's story is "King Midas"
Presenters this week Julie Stevens, Rick Jones
Your neighbours are constantly annoying you with loud transistors and smoky bonfires. How can you protect yourself?
Written and introduced by Michael Molyneux
(First shown on BBC1)
(These programmes are linked with the English Law series broadcast on Thursdays, 6.30 pm, Radio 3: Study. For details of booklet see page 22)
Reporting the world tonight
John Timpson and Peter Woods with Martin Bell, Michael Blakey, Michael Clayton,
Tom Mangold, Michael Sullivan, David Tindall, Richard Whitmore and the correspondents, at home and abroad, of BBC News
The High Chaparral is the home of a pioneer family in the newly won West: is the prize the settlers must hold against outlaws and Indians; and spells adventure in the wild Arizona territory of 1870.
Manolito rescues a beautiful senorita in distress -and for the first time in his carefree life really falls in love.
Are you overweight? Are you considerably overweight? Are you taking a risk with your life?
A nutrition expert analyses the meal ordered by a lorry driver in a transport cafe - 'pie and chips, steamed pudding and custard, tea with two sugars' - very tasty but very rich in starch and sugar. Anyone who eats this all the time will not only get fat but will have two-and-a-half times the normal risk of premature death from heart disease.
Along with other heavyweights Robert Bridges, the stage and television actor, talks about his eating habits and 22 stone figure.
A nutrition expert [name
A revue written in Canada by two Canadians with Canada in mind and never a thought for the Mother Country now comes home to roost.
With Don Cullen, David Healy, David Jason, Paul McDowell, Diana Quick
Written by John Morgan and Martin Bronstein with additional material from The Second City, Chicago
This week's programme in the series on Man and Science Today.
If you develop a cancer now what is your chance of survival? If you develop a cancer 10 years from now, how much better will your chances be? What return are we getting for the money spent on cancer research? The Americans spend about 20 times as much on it as we do: is this producing more results? Or do we really need more and better ideas? The 'causes' of cancer include radiation, viruses, chemicals: year by year the list of hazards around us seems to grow. But what do we mean by 'cause'? And what do we mean by 'cure'? Tonight Horizon reports on a situation where 75 years of research have produced a flood of detail, and some of the answers; but where every small advance seems to pose even more questions.
Introduced by Mel Oxley with James Cameron, William Rushton and talk of this and that
followed by News Summary and Weather