A programme for trade union members that includes news, views and features from the workplace.
6.20 Learning for All: Children First
6.45 TV - Images, Messages and Ideologies
7.35 Managing Schools: Bridging the Gap
From Monday to Thursday, a chance to tackle politicians on current issues. Presented today by Sarah Baxter.
Tel: [number removed] (calls charged at local rates; lines open Mon-Thurs, 7.15-9.00am). Fax: [number removed]. E-mail: [email address removed]
Pathe News footage from 1955.
(Repeated on Friday at 8.20am) (B/W)
Comedy starring Bud Abbott, Lou Costello
A boxer, set up when his manager is murdered and charged with the crime, takes a serum to make him invisible.
Film Reviews pages 63-68
Comedy starring Maggie King, Joan Sydney
Jean visits her sister Sylvia in Australia after an absence of 20 years.
Film Reviews pages 63-68
Combined coverage of tennis from the All England Club and cricket from Lord's. At Wimbledon there is action from the opening matches in the two-week tournament, with commentary by John Barrett, John Alexander, Mark Cox, Barry Davies, Paul Hutchins, David Mercer, Bill Threlfall and Julian Tutt.
And in north London it is the final day's play in the second Test between England and the West Indies.
Including at 3.00 and 3.55 News; Regional News; Weather
Radio Times Offers: the Wimbledon Collection 1995: page 36
Winning Wines: page
The magazine series about computers and digital communications. This week, reporter Benjamin Woolley offers viewers the chance to take interactive control, via the World Wide Web, of a robot called Nero which has been placed in the Chamber of Horrors at Madame Tussaud's Wax Museum in London. After the programme, viewers who have Internet access will be able to control Nero and see live video pictures from Madame Tussaud's.
Nero is the forerunner of projects which will dispense with the importance of geography and provide a virtual presence in remote locations which are totally inhospitable to humans.
From the United States, there is a special report on how the homeless and unemployed of San Francisco are getting online. Plus, Canadian guru Michael Strangelove gives advice on how to be a successful advertiser on the Internet. And, in the regular Hotlist spot, a cyber celebrity travels to his favourite places on the World Wide Web.
Series producer Stephen Arkell; Series editor John Wyver
Stereo FEEDBACK: via E-mail: email@example.com or access the Internet: the URL address is: http://www.bbcnc.org.uk/bbctv/the-net/
Last in the series of six programmes telling the human stories behind the multinational face of the pop music industry.
The music industry has changed. Since the sale of CBS Records to Sony (overseen by the legendary Walter Yetnikoff) and the sale of Virgin Records, the only major independent label left by the early 1990s, to EMI following Richard Branson's cash flow problems, the music business has gone global, carved up by a handful of multinational giants. But how can this $35 billion industry protect its corporate "assets" from the dangerous effects of their own traditional lifestyle - sex, drugs and rock 'n' roll - which brought so many star-studded careers of the 1960s to a premature end?
See today's choices.
Sue Barker introduces the best of the day's play at the world famous lawn tennis championships. Each night a guest expert will be joining Sue to report and reflect on the stories of the day. Today, Pete Sampras began his campaign to defend the men's singles title. Former champions Andre Agassi, Boris Becker, Stefan Edberg and Michael Stich took their first steps to stop him. Goran Ivanisevic, last year's beaten finalist, is hoping to go one stage further in 1995.
The topical news analysis programme. Presented by Sue Cameron.
Tom Brook reports on the rise and rise of America's evangelical Right.
From Christian cookery books to devotional underwear, religious soap opera to inspirational fitness videos, Christian fundamentalists in the US are finding ever more commercial ways to spread their message.
First shown on The Late Show.
12.00 Princes and Peoples: Defensible Houses of the Gentry
Towers and turrets on 17th-century homes were built as much with an eye to fashion and status as to real or imagined threats.
12.25 Shetland: Watts in the Wind
How wind power was introduced to generate electricity on the Shetland Islands
Today's debates, exchanges and developments in Parliament. With Robert Orchard.