Click talks to people who create fake news and investigates how video and sound can be manipulated. And Chelsea pensioners test a World War I VR app.
Click looks at the battle for self-driving car supremacy between the USA and China.
Naked Scientist Chris Smith asks how computers actually work and what's inside them. Tim Revell joins Chris to pick apart the bits and bytes of the revolution. Show more
Six decades since Sputnik, space is a lucrative industry. In this programme we tell the story from bleeping ball to Cassini, and why everyone wants a slice of the satellite's cake
Pennie Latin talks to those who have spent years recording the evolving sounds of our planet and asks what we can learn about how it has changed according to what we hear. Show more
Click looks at an app which hopes to be the Uber for emergency services in Kenya.
Jill Lepore tells the story of Simulmatics, the US data company that paved the way for Facebook, Google and Cambridge Analytica. Abridged by Eileen Horne. Read by Laurel Lefkow. Show more
Adam Walton explores food security, sustainability and nutrition in this, the International Year of Fruits and Vegetables... Show more
Click celebrates over 20 years and 1000 episodes in front of a live (virtual) audience and looks back at some of our favourite moments. Show more
Do individuals perceive time differently? asks Joe from North Yorkshire. Rutherford and Fry investigate why time drags and flies. Show more
James May commemorates the 40th anniversary of the Apollo moon landings by meeting three of the men who walked on the moon, and flying to the edge of space in a U2 spy plane. Show more
We investigate how our upbringing and our genes both influence how much of a sweet tooth we have, as well as the shape and size of our tongues Show more
Ever wanted to meet your historical heroes or explore the inventions of the future? We look at what science tells us about the possibility of travelling in time. Show more
The history of computing is filled with the accomplishments of women, but where have they gone? Sandra Kanthal asks why women are being driven from a field they helped to create. Show more
From Nazi to Disney, Wernher von Braun's weird career trajectory. Quirky true history with Peter Serafinowicz. From March 2011. Show more
Why Facebook thinks "bots" are the hot new way for companies to reach their customers. And using autonomous aircraft to deliver medical supplies in Rwanda. With Rory Cellan-Jones. Show more
The Russian revolutionaries who toppled the Tsar in 1917 believed science could create a new world. Instead they created a bizarre, bewildering world for millions of people. Show more
An investigation into the workings of the first scientific think-tank, the Rand Corporation, which Khrushchev called "the American Academy for death and destruction". Show more
In America after the war, scientists who created pesticides like DDT became heroes in the struggle against nature. Then, in 1968, DDT was put on trial in a mid-western courtroom. Show more
Twice since the war, British governments have been bewitched by economists promising foolproof ways to recapture the prosperity of the past. Twice they failed disastrously. Show more