Insight, analysis and expert debate as key policy makers are challenged on the latest news stories. From BBC Radio 4's Today programme
Navalny's family 'agreed on his return'
Russian opposition politician Alexei Navalny has been arrested on return to Russia.
He accuses the Kremlin of trying to poison him. His friend and ally Christo Grozev, lead investigator at Bellingcat, tells Justin Webb that Navalny's family had supported him in taking the major risks of returning to Russia.
Photo: Alexei Navalny. Credit: BBC
Monday's business with Dominic O'Connell
How tough are health and safety authorities being on workplaces that are not properly protecting against transmission of the coronavirus?
(Image: workers get their temperature taken. Credit: Getty Images)
Wikipedia at 20: How it survived controversy
It's been 20 years since the launch of the website, Wikipedia.
Despite much criticism early on about inaccuracies, the online encyclopedia has become the 15th most popular destination on the web and is maintained by a community of volunteer editors.
Today programme's Nick Robinson speaks to cognitive psychologist and author Professor Stephen Pinker and the founder of Wikipedia Jimmy Wales on the website's legacy and how it has escaped controversy.
(Image: Wikipedia page; Credit: European Pressphoto Agency)
Friday's business with Katie Prescott
Will the Supreme Court rule insurance companies should pay out to small businesses over interruption due to the pandemic? Plus a top black business leader. (Photo: Getty Images)
What comes after Trump's impeachment?
Yale historian Professor Timothy Snyder speaks to Mishal Husain about President Trump's legacy and the implications the Capitol riot could have on democracy in the US, as well as the lessons other countries could take from what happened.
(Image: National Guard in the US Capitol, credit: Brendan Smialowski/AFP)
Bishop Rose Hudson-Wilkin’s Today programme
Bishop Rose Hudson-Wilkin, the Bishop of Dover, presents the highlights from her guest edit of Today. The South African concept ‘Ubuntu’ or “I am because you are” is at the heart of her programme, reflecting on our common humanity. She hears from students at a pupil referrals unit, the charity Justice Defenders who work to improve access to justice, and also a Uighur child refugee exiled in Turkey. Including Mishal Husain and Martha Kearney.
(Image: Bishop Rose Hudson-Wilkin, credit: Jim Drew)
Negative and cynical
Nick Robinson and Martha Kearney are unfailingly negative and cynical about anything the UK government does. Difficult to listen to them. Other presenters are good. Well worth listening to, but skip any interview with Nick or Martha unless you revel in doom, gloom and pessimism.