3: From the Land of the Green Ghosts. An extract from Pascal Khoo Thwe 's account of his participation in the student resistance movement in Burma and his dramatic flight through the jungle to escape arrest. For details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
Sheila McClennon talks to Sandra Gregory who in 1993 was caught carrying heroin at Bangkok airport. Sentenced to 25 years, she served just overfour in the notorious Lard Yao prison, dubbed the "Bangkok Hilton", before being freed in 2000 after being pardoned by the King of Thailand.
10.45 Drama The Love Child. Part 3. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
Rules, usually unwritten and often unspoken, pervade our homes, relationships, jobs, attitudes and speech. In the second of a three-part series, writer and broadcaster Shyama Perera explores the relationship between ourselves as individuals and the rulesthatgovernourlives. Producer pauia McGmiey
By David Ashton. A four-part senes of detective stones set in Victorian Edinburgh. 2: Wild Justice. McLevy is haunted by a ghost from his past, a criminal spectre who stretches his bony hand towards him, hungry for revenge.
Director Patrick Rayner
Mistress Jean Brash:
3: The Man Who Made Himself Disappear. By John O'Farrell. Martin Presley , the most brilliant physics professor of his generation, is in love with his laboratory assistant, Janice. In the hope of winning her affection he shows her his miraculous invention, a machine that can instantaneously move objects from one location to anywhere else in the world. However, when the American Government learn of his invention, events take an unexpected turn. Read by Chris Langham. For details see Monday
3: Law and the Church. Can you still be sentenced under church law? Is blasphemy and heresy still a crime? What are the legal implications of buying property which includes a church on your land
Deborah Bull investigates.
Rituals, traditions and conventions are underthreat as Laurie Taylor invites his guests to thinkthe unthinkable about society and the ideas that shape it. Producer Jacqueline Smith E-MAIL: email@example.com
Connie St Louis examines the key issues surrounding adolescence. In the first programme she talks to teenagers dealing with raging hormones and investigates whether there is scientific evidence to back up the concerns of parents and teachers that puberty is starting earlier. See Peter Barnard 's choice on page 128.
Producer Erika Wright Repeat of yesterday 9pm
By Lynn Ferguson. 3: Avowal. Irene and Moira aren't speaking. Alberto and Ena have fallen out over the minestrone and Agnes has declared world war three on the minister's trousers. How are villagers going to solve their dispute if no one is talking to each other?
Producer Lucy Bacon
3: Agatha and Clarissa become increasingly interdependent, and Agatha is forced to define and rationalise Clarissa's existence, and declare her as her love Child. For details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
Michael Buerk chairs a live debate on the moral conundrums behind one of the week's news stories. Steven Rose , Claire Fox , Michael Gove and Ian Hargreaves cross-examine witnesses who hold passionate but conflicting views.
Editor David Coomes Repeated Saturday 10.15pm
Tom Reid , The Washington Post's London
Correspondent, gives a sardonic American view of British politics. In the first of two talks, he applies his witty and irreverent style to analysing British politics from an American perspective and, in the process, provokes the need to think again about party manifestos and free broadcasts. He considers the notion of right and left in both UK and American politics, and takes a swipe at some MPs' grammar. See Peter Barnard 's choice on page 124. Producer Sue Ellis Repeated from Sunday 10.45pm
Nanuk's Kingdom. Sue Armstrong travels north to a polar desert in the Canadian High Arctic. There she discovers a rich, yet fragile ecosystem locked in a frozen sea. It is a land where the plants and animals must seize every opportunity to live life to the full during the short summer season of midnight sun. Producer Louise Dalziel E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Chris Douglas , Andrew Nickolds and Nick Newman. Cricket's bits-and-pieces specialist offers more of his views on the global impact of the noble game.
With Chris Pavlo and Nicola Sanderson
Producer Richard Wilson
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