Gordon Graham , professor of moral
Philosophy at the University of Aberdeen.
Repeated from Sunday See repeat at 7.45pm for details
6.08 Sports Desk
Richard Uridge reports on rural life across the UK.
Producer Hugh O'Donnell Extended at 1.30pm
With Miriam O'Reilly.
With James Naughtie and Edward Stourton.
7.25 and 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
7.48Thoughtforthe Day With the Rev Rob Marshall.
John Peel takes a wry look at the foibles of family life. Producer Bella Bannerman Repeated on Monday at llpm PHONE: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Sandi Toksvig explores the adventures, frustrations and joys of travel. Producers Torqui! MacLeod and Kevin Dawson
ICC Champions Trophy The Final
The two-week tournament reaches its conclusion at the Oval. Commentary by Jonathan Agnew , Henry Blofeld and Christopher Martin-Jenkins , with analysis from Mike Selvey. Including News at 2.20pm.
Producer Peter Baxter *Approximate time
3/3. Prestige, Propaganda and Profits. The 20th century saw tabloids emerge as a potent new force on Fleet Street Meanwhile, competition arrived in the shape of radio and television. But as long as owners put prestige and propaganda before profits, they tolerated the influence of print unions. Then came the Wapping dispute of the late 1980s and a revolution in production without parallel in the history of British newspapers.
In no time, Fleet Street was almost literally out ot print" as title aftertitle abandoned the area. But do newspapers still have a future in the era of satellite news and the internet? Producer Andrew Green
New series 1/3. Simon Heffer of the Daily Mail talks to the former chancellor of the Exchequer, Lord Healey. Producer Dennis Sewell
Insight and colour from BBC correspondents around the world, with Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
Paul Lewis presents impartial advice and the latest news from the world of personal finance. Producer Jennifer Clarke Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
6/6. This week, a charity quiz night gives Trev a chance to boost office morale, or possibly destroy it. Andy Hamilton's comedy about Trevor, the sports agent, a hero with coward's legs.
(Repeated from yesterday)
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs the discussion at High School Community Wing, Ullapool. The panel includes the First Minister, Jack McConnell ; former Tory chancellor
Norman Lamont ; the Liberal Democrat MP Jenny Tonge ; and the publisher of The Scotsman and The Business, Andrew Neil. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimbleby takes listeners' calls and emails in response to Any Questions ?
PHONE: [number removed] email: email@example.com Producer Anne Peacock
Bill Nighy stars as actor-cum-amateur sleuth Charles Paris in this play by Simon Brett, dramatised by Jeremy Front. On a TV detective series, members of the cast and crew begin to meet mysterious ends.
Lord Carrington, Sting, Archbishop Desmond Tutu, John Peel, Joanna Trollope, David Attenborough and Baroness Betty Boothroyd have all, over the past year, made a three-minute appeal on behalf of a charity. So if you've ever listened to the Radio 4 Appeal and wondered how much charities raise or pondered who it is that donates, then Libby Purves will answer those questions and others.
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney. Producer June Christie EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
News and sports headlines, presented by Dan Damon. Editor Peter Rippon
Denzel Washington talks to Francine Stock about politics, on-screen violence and Christianity in his new film Man on Fire. Also, with the release of De-Lovely, a new biopic about Cole Porter , the programme takes a look at composers On screen. Producer Sally Spurring
Ned Sherrin presents another mix of music, comedy and Conversation. Producer Mairi Russell
Kate Mosse and guests review the cultural highlights Of the week. Producer Fiona McLean
2/3. Bad Choice. Why do we think it's so great to have 38 different types of coffee to choose from?
Lynne Truss vents her spleen on an aspect of modern life that has been dressed up as freedom -the burden of choice. Repeated from Sunday
Like his predecessor, Tsar Ivan, Stalin held on to power with a reign of terror, his purges and his policies destroying thousands of his citizens. Like other tyrants, though, he projected an image of the "great teacher" and when he died in March 1953, the nation went into genuine shock and mourning. Searching the BBC and the former Communist archives, Jim Riordan finds those who experienced Stalin's rule at first hand and examines how Stalin kept his powerful hold on the USSR over a period of 25 years.
To mark the centenary of Graham Greene's birth, a dramatisation of his novella.
In a prison in occupied France, one man in every ten is to be shot. Chavel, a wealthy lawyer, trades his life for all he possesses. But the "bargain" is to have repercussions he could never have imagined. Dramatised by Neville Teller.
(Repeated from Sunday)
7/8. Cleaning Up the Internet. The Government believes that regulating the net is impossible as well as undesirable and that all hope lies in media literacy campaigns. Presenter Nick Ross examines the issue. Repeated from Wednesday
11/18. The first round continues with contestants from the West of England and Wales. Russell Davies is in the Chair. Repeated from Monday
6/6. Baby-Naming Ceremony. Ian McMillan travels to Dartmoorto attend the humanist naming ceremony Lou and Steve devised for their daughter, Imogen, with the celebrant, Alison Orchard. Repeated from Sunday
A young man dreams of a prosperous future but commits a shocking act to achieve it. A story about faith. Written by Niall Williams and read by Stephen Hogan. Producer Claudine Toutoungi