Introduced by James Naughtie and Edward Stourton.
6.25,7.25,8.25 Sports News
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Sean Curran and Susan Hulme.
7.48 Thought for the Day With Indarjit Singh.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
New series 1/4. How Should the NHS Decide Which Treatments to Fund?
BBC health correspondent Branwen Jenkins and a panel of guests investigate dilemmas that face the NHS, and begin by considering which treatments should be funded. Expert advocates look at the cases of dementia patients and Alzheimer's sufferers, and consider whose treatment should take priority, given the limited resources available. Producer Laurence Grissell Shortened repeat at 9.30pm See also Thursday 8pm, and Radio 3 tonight at 11pm Past caring: page 41
2/5. Alistair Cooke muses on the aftermath of the 1964 election that brought Lyndon B Johnson to power. The war in Vietnam seemed to exert an influence on the public, who started demanding to know what acts were being carried out in their name. Introduced by Justin Webb. For details see yesterday Repeated at 12.30am
One of the bestselling children's books of all time, The Tiger Who Came to Tea, is 40 years old. Ian Sansom talks to its author, Judith Kerr. and to fans of the story to find out why it continues to be so popular. Producer Rachel Hooper
Recorded in April 1964, this is considered to be the earliest surviving TV interview with the Beatles. Part of a regional TV programme broadcast in Scotland and presented by Helen Shapiro , it was found more than 40 years later languishing in a garage in south London and has never been seen or heard by the rest of the world.
Producer Howard Shannon Rptd on Saturday at 3.30pm Radio features: pages 134-135
Rosie runs a beauty parlour in her village. Most of her clients come to talk and she is invited to share some of the dark secrets that make up the community in which she lives. Written by Annamaria Murphy.
Producer/Director Claire Grove (H)
New series 1/13. Richard Daniel and the team discuss listeners' questions about the environment and the natural world. Producer Nick Patrick
ADDRESS: Home Planet, [address removed] email: [address removed] Phone: [number removed] (calls from landlines cost no more than 8p a minute)
27/30. The Life and Death of Stars. Heather Couper looks at how the work of British astronomer Fred Hoyle and his colleagues in the 1950s led to the discovery that stars are like giant hydrogen bombs and shine because they burn hydrogen and helium. For details see yesterday
3/3. Steve Punt concludes his look at the range and diversity of writing from the Cambridge Footlights over its 125-year history. With sketches performed by Mel Giedroyc, Lucy Montgomery, James Bachman, John Finnermore, Geoff McGivern and Simon Munnery.
7/9. Lesley Curwen investigates growing concerns that although blood transfusions have been carried out for more than a century, many are unnecessary and could do more harm than good to patients.
Producer Paul Grant Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
1/4. To mark the 60th anniversary of the National Health Service, Branwen Jenkins and a panel of guests look at some of the key dilemmas that face the NHS, beginning with how it decides which treatments to fund. Shortened repeat from 9am
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.